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Full text of "...Mirror : Waltham High School"



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emories pressed between the pages of my mind 
emories sweetened through the ages just like wine 



MIRROR 1979 WALTHAM HIGH SCHOOL VOLUME LXXVI 











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able of 



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ontents 



memories 


1 


faculty 


194 


dedication 


12 


memorial 


214 


seniors 


14 


underclassmen 


216 


fall 


74 


vocational 


224 


winter 


112 


activities 


258 


spring 


144 


homerooms 


272 


senior week 


172 


advertisements 


300 






year in review 


412 




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=^3 ike gold 

of autumn leaves 
around my feet. 




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touch them 

and they burst apart 
with sweet memories 







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hands and red 
bouquets and twilight 
trim and purple haze 








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eyes and simple ways 
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edication 



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e, the class of 1979, wish to extend 
our appreciation and congratulations to Mr. 
Donald Thibault for his vigorous support 
and untiring dedication to our class. 

Mr. Thibault has been in the Foreign Lan- 
guage Department at Waltham High School 
for the past fourteen years. During the years 
1966 to 1973, he successfully ran the student 
council. At this time his patience and exper- 
tise benefited not only the student council, 
but all of the students at Waltham High. 

In addition to his advisary duties, Mr. Thi- 
bault assumed the position of the house 
office assistant. His leadership ability and 
concern for the student's welfare was at all 
times very apparent. Further, his ability at 
fund raising for the Senior class was very 
much in evidence by the enormous success 
of the "carnation love festival." 

It is the hope of the Senior class that we 
may all someday demonstrate these qualities 
of concern and caring synonomous with Mr. 
Thibault's name. 



We are also proud to dedicate the 1979 
yearbook to Mr. James McDonnell. The 
extraordinary number of hours that he has 
devoted to our class has been beneficial in so 
many ways. Mr. McDonnell was the chaper- 
one for the trip to Austria, as well as for the 
trip to Bermuda. With an insight into what 
students want, he made the trips both enjoy- 
able, and safe. 

Even more important is the intensity, loy- 
alty, and dedication this man has shown to 
our class. Mr. McDonnell has been the advi- 
sor to the Waltham High School yearbook 
staff for six years. His success in raising 
money, as well as his fairness and organiza- 
tion, has brought our award-winning year- 
book closer and closer to perfection. In addi- 
tion to all of the interest Mr. McDonnell has 
in these activities, he always makes time to 
help his students on a personal basis, dealing 
with each student's needs individually. Mr. 
McDonnell is an excellent teacher who is 
known and respected by just about everyone 
in the school! 



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13 



I'M SAILING AWAY 

SET AN OPEN COURSE FOR THE VIRGIN SEA 

'CAUSE I'VE GOT TO BE FREE 

FREE TO FACE THE LIFE THAT'S AHEAD OF ME. 













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AANN C. ABBONDANZIO 
213 PROSPECT HILL RD. 



BARBARA N.ALARIE 
70 SCHOOL ST. 



JOHNF. ABELLI 
141 PROSPECT HILL RD. 



ROSARIA P. AGRILLO 
1690 TRAPELO RD. 



MADALYN T. ALBANESE 
53 ROSEWOOD DR. 



JOSEPH M. ALIBRANDI 
78 MIRIAM RD. 



UMTHONY A. ANASTASIA 
31 LUNDA ST. 



ANNMARIE ANDERSON 
61ROSEHILLWAY 



FRANK V. ANIELLO 
17 WARREN AVE. 



CATHERINE M. ANTHONY 
1174 MIDDLESEX RD. 



TIMOTHY J. ANTONELLIS 
34 WAYNE AVE. 



LYNNEM. APONE 
46KENMORERD. 



EDWARD J. AITCHISON 
70 ASH ST. 




VINCENZA ALONGE 
13 HAGAR ST. 




LISA J. ANSARA 
39 MALLARD WAY 




ENRIQUE A. ARANIZ 
55 CHESTER AVE. 




LISA A. ARCESE 
271 CALVARY ST. 



BARBARA L. ARENA 
124 RUSSELL ST. 



JAMES T. ARENA 
11RICHGRAIN AVE. 



JANETS. ARSENAULT 
50 PLEASANT ST. 




JOYCE M. ARSENAULT 
10 WYOLA PROSPECT 



LISA M. ARSENAULT 
54 WILLOW ST. 



ADRIENARSENEAU 
50 OLD LEXINGTON RD. 



BARBARA J. AUCOIN 
280 COLLEGE FARM RD. 




DIANNEM. AUCOIN 
7 RUSSELL ST. 



ELAINE A. AUCOIN 
7 RUSSELL ST. 



KERRI A. AUCOIN 
1127 MAIN ST. 



STEPHEN J. AUCOIN 
7 RUSSELL ST. 




PAULB. AVADANIAN 
142 DOTY ST. 



DEBORAH J. AVERY 
13 LEONARD ST. 



WILLIAM J. AYOTTE 
82 HATHERLY RD 



EDWARD A. BABIN 
25 BARNES ST. 









17 



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GISELEO. BABIN 
377 LINCOLN ST. 



KENNETH R. BAGNALL 
51 LESLIE RD. 



BARBARA A. BAKER 
15RICHGRAIN AVE. 



MICHAEL A. BARNES 
249 SCHOOL ST. 



JEANNE M. BABIN 
99 WARWICK AVE. 




JON D. BAILEY 
11 MASSOSOIT ST. 




SCOTT G. BAKER 
35 PORTER RD. 




BARBARA J. BARRILE 
46 DIX ST. 






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KAREN M. BARRY 
131 CHARLES ST. 



JOHN D. BELL 
60 CLEVELAND RD 



HENRYJ.BEAUDETTE 
130 SUMMER ST. 



WAYNE A. BECKFORD 
129 CHARLES ST. 



KATHLEEN M. BENOIT 
77 HAMMOND ST. 



JOHN A. BENSON JR. 
90 CHAFFEE AVE. 



DAVID R. BERKSTRESSER 
583 LEXINGTON ST. 



DIANNE BERNARD 
57 ADAMS ST. 



MARK A. BERNARD 
35 ASH ST. 



RICHARD BIANCHI 
98 VERNON ST. 



LOUISE C.BIBBO 
74 WETHERBEERD. 



MARY E. BIGGINS 
5CRESTVIEWRD. 



DAVID E.BEDROSIAN 
2 FLORENCE RD. 




ROBERT J. BERGERON 
183 DALE ST. 




JUDITH A. BERRY 
400 RIVER ST. 




JOHNBISSON 
19 CHERYL LANE 



19 












20 




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STEPHEN M. BOTTARI 
22 BEAL RD. 



DENISEE. BOUDROT 
42WIERRD. 



LISAM.BOURGOUJIAN 
254 FLORENCE RD. 



RICHARD J. BOURQUE 
73 FRANCIS ST. 



ANNMARIE BOUDREAU 
108 HARVARD ST. 



DENISE A. BOUDREAU 
14ROSEHILLWAY 



JANICE M. BOUDREAU 
322 CRESCENT ST. 




ANTOINETTE BOULOS 
109 POND ST. 



DONNA-LEE BOURGEOIS 
22 PARK ST. 



JOHN BOURGEOIS 
138 ELLISON PARK 




CHARLES J. BOURQUE 
179 HAMMOND ST. 



LINDA M. BOURQUE 
294 LINCOLN ST. 



LISA G. BOURQUE 
21 COPLEY AVE. 




ROGER J. BOURQUE 
142 MONTCLAIR AVE. 



DAVID L.BOWEN 
171V4ROBBINSST. 



CHERYL A. BOWLBY 
83 BEAVER ST. 



21 



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EDWARD J. BOWLBY 
6 JOHN ST. 



CATHERINE BOWLEY 
181 FELTON ST. 



SUSAN F. BOWLER 
18 WINDSOR TERR. 




ROBERT E. BOWMAN 
102 MARLBOROUGH RD. 



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22 




PETER BRENNAN 
29 CHESTER LN. 



DANIELS. BROSSI 
45 DEXTER ST. 



X, 

MICHAEL L BURKE 
141LAKEVIEWAVE. 



MARY C.BURNS 
19 ASH ST. 



SHARON M. BRENNAN 
85 UPTON RD. 



MARY A. BRESNAHAN 
194 BROWN ST. 



DOUGLAS W. BURGESS 
14 MEADE RD. 



PATRICIA M. BURKE 
93CEDARWOODAVE. 



PHILIP E.BURKE 
26RUTLEDGETERR. 



JULIE D.BUSSIERE 
40 HOBBS BROOK RD. 



NANCY A. BUTCHER 
439 LINCOLN ST. 



KIMBERLEEA. BRINE 
101 GREER ST. 




DEMARY BURGOS 
356 CALIFORNIA ST. 




DIANNEM.BURLEY 
3 ESSEX ST. 




LINDA M.BYAM 
35 WARREN AVE. 






23 




MARGARET BYRD 
52 SCHOOL AVE. 



EDWARD F. CALLAHAN 
47 OVERLOOK RD. 



BONNIE A. CAMERON 
320 WARREN ST. 



CLAUDIA H.CANEPARI 
45 HOBBS BROOK RD. 



ANTONIETTA CACI 
237 ASH ST. 



ANNECADIGAN 
71 COLLEGE FARM RD. 



JAMES A. CAISSE 
10 WINTHROP ST. 




ELAINE C. CALLAHAN 
78 HIBISCUS AVE. 



ROBERT F. CALNAN 
57 IRVING ST. 



ANGELA M. CALOGGERO 
29PIDGEONLN. 




LISA C. CAMERON 
49 MYRTLE ST. 



LAURIE A. CAMPANA 
87 WASHINGTON AVE. 



TRACEY L. CAMPBELL 
24 CALVARY ST. 




ANGELA M. CANNAVINO 
51 UPLAND RD. 



MICHAEL A. CANNISTRARO 
144 ROBBINS ST. 



SUSAN CANTY 
215 MOKEMA AVE. 



24 




JULIE A. CAPPADONA 
212ROBBINSST. 



JEROME P. CAPPAUON A 
635 BEAVER ST. 




MARYCARAMANICA 
36 HARVARD ST. 



GINNYC. CARAMANIS 
224ROBBINSST. 




SHELIAA. CARME 
66 HAWTHORNE RD. 



DAVID T.CARR 
80WINTHROPST. 




CHARLES C.CARSON 
MONTCLAIR AVE. 



lOHNJCARl'SOIII 
80 KENDALL PK. 



25 




GAILCASAVANT 
76 WASHINGTON AVE. 



MARY CASTELLI 
39 BRIARWOOD RD. 



LYNNE M. CHAGNON 
49 MOORE ST. 



KAREN L. CASELLA 
122 WINTER ST. 



ROBERT G. CASELLA 
79 KINGSTON RD. 



MARK R. CENTOLA 
15 CHATAM LN. 






JOHN A. CERCONE 
267 BACON ST. 




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VALERIE F. CHAPRALES 
401 STEARNS HILL RD. 



RENEE M. CHARBONNEAU 
209 PROSPECT HILL RD. 



FLORENCE CASTELLANA 
• 71 PARMENTER RD. 




DAVID F. CERQUA 
136 LONGFELLOW RD. 




LORAINE R. CHASE 
8 WAMSUTTA AVE. 




KARL C.CHEN 
40 ROSEMONT AVE. 



LAWRENCE CHIANGO 
3010 STEARNS HILL RD. 



BEVERLY A. CHIARELLI 
269 RIVER ST. 



GUYCHICCO 
21 OVERLOOK RD. 



26 




JEANACINQUEONCE 
35 COMMON ST. 




JOSEPH P. CLOHERTY 
28SARTELLRD. 



ARTHUR J. CLARK JR. 
34 CLIFFE RD. 



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ELIZABETH M. CI.OONAN 
100HARLANDRD 




27 




SHAUNCOEN 
43 MARLBOROUGH RD. 



WILLIAM J. COLLURA 
9 MECHANIC ST. 



PAULJ.CONNEARNEY 
2 BELLA VUE PL. 



MARIE C. COHEN 
106 BREWSTER RD. 



KATHLEEN D. COLLINS 
32 OVERLOOK RD. 



JOHN M. COLLURA 
249 LAKE ST. 




LEONARD L. COMEAU 
112 VERNON ST. 



NANCY CONCETTI 
5 JACKSON PL. 



JAMES G.CONDON 
39BRIGHTWOODRD. 




WILLIAM F. CONNORS III 
19 WORCESTER LN. 



LYNNEM.CONSIDINE 
104 HATHERLY RD. 



PATRICIA A. COOK 
71 FARNUM RD. 




CATHERINE A. CORAZZINI 
30 BARNES ST. 



CHRISTOPHER J. CORBETT 
37 CHESTER LN. 



KEVIN M.CORCORAN 
31 CLEVELAND RD. 



STEVEN A. CORCORAN 
22 BROOKWAY CT. 



28 







DANIEL COREY 
12 BREWSTER RD. 



DIANA M.CORMIER 
56 ELLERY RD. 



MAURICE J. CORMIER 
150 HAMMOND ST. 



SUSAN P. CORKERY 
146 CIRCLE DR. 




DIANE M.CORMIER 
20 AMHERST AVE. 




ROSEMARIE CORMIER 
91 NEWTON ST. 




ANNA M.COSTA 
118 BROWN ST. 



MARYBETH COUGHLIN 
33 EDWIN RD. 




rax 







SUSAN COUSENS 
46 GREENWOOD LN. 



ELLEN R. COWIE 
30 SUMMIT ST. 



JOHN R.CRAIG JR. 
85 MAIN ST. 



BARRY J. CROWE 
84 W1NTHROP ST. 



KLARA M. CSERNUS 
184 BROWN ST. 



LAURA R.CUMMINGS 
258 FLORENCE RD. 



JANE M.CURTIS 
300 RIVER ST. 



WILLIAM R. CUSICK JR. 
15GROSVENORRD. 



AILEENM.CYR 
44 FLOYD ST. 



DOREEN M. D'AMORE 
90 WINTER ST. 



DIEM-NGOG DANG 
4 FLOYD ST. 



KATRINAM. DANKINS 
141 COPELAND ST. 



EDWARD E. CROSSLEY 
149 ADAM ST. 




DENISE L. CUNNINGHAM 
45 PLEASANT ST. 




KEVIN P. DALY 
5 SHADE ST. 




JOSEPH A. D'APOLLO 
22 WARREN ST. 



30 




JAMES DARRAH 
80LAKEVIEWTERR. 



MARGARET M. DARRAH 
80LAKEVIEWTERR. 



MARKV. DEAMICIS 
15COOLIDGEAVE. 



KAREN A. DEFRANCISCO 
31 BANKS ST. 




MICHAEL J. DELACEY 
24 WILMOT RD. 



JANISM. DELANEY 
20 CHARLOTTE RD. 



MAUREEN A. DELANEY 
40 ELLISON PK. 



STEPHEN J. DELANEY 
11 WILLOW ST. 




CORINNEA. DELEO 
98 HIBISCUS AVE. 



JOSEPH M.DELFINO 
14 JOHN ST. 



KATHY L. DELFINO 
70 ADAMS ST. 



STEVEN A. DELOREY 
30 CHASE RD. 




»/ ,/'./' ' 



JOHN B. DELUCA 
70 HANSEN RD. 



KENNETH J. DEMELLO 
99 ALBEMARLE RD. 



ANN J. DEMEO 
45 BENNETT ST. 



JOSEPH P. DENNKHY 
20 AUBURN ST. 



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KATHRYN D. DESMOND 
54 KENMORE RD. 



MARGUERITE D. DEVEAUX 
452 MOODY ST. 






FRANCIS R. DEVLIN 
30 ROYAL ST. 



DONNAJ.DIGIOVINE 
18WOODCLIFFRD. 



KATHLEEN A. DIIESO 
23 WAMSUTTA AVE. 




JOHN W. DICICCO 
325 LINCOLN ST. 




PATRICIA C. DIGIOVINE 
49 CLEMENTS RD. 




RACHELLE A. DIMATTEO 
26LEITHADR. 




CHRISTINE M. DIMATTIA 
28WINGATERD. 



JOSEPH DISTEFANO 
155 NEWTON ST. 



TARAJ. DONLON 
50 OVERLOOK RD. 



SCOTT C. DOWNING 
60 CANTERBURY RD. 



ANGELA E.DINALLO 
125 FELTON ST. 



CAROL A. DION 
10HILLCRESTRD. 



MARKS. DISTASIO 
1050 TRAPELO RD. 




MARIA E.DIVITO 
26 GILL RD. 



JOANNE M.DOHERTY 
44 KINGSTON RD. 



SHELIA M.DOHERTY 
255 DALE ST. 




WILLIAM H. DONNELLY 
69 PORTER RD. 



BARBARA J. DOUCETTE 
47 PRINCETON AVE. 



JEROME F. DOUCETTE 
15 EVERETT ST. 




JAMES J. DOYLE 
10 ALLEN RD. 



LAURA J. DOZIKR 
58 FLORENCE RD. 



CHANTAL M. DUCHATELLIER 
77 MAIN ST. 






33 





ANN-MARIE DUFFY 
26BIGELOWRD. 




KAREN M. DUFROMONT 
34 UPLAND RD. 




ROLAND M.DUPREZ 
11ELSONRD. 




SUEANNEGAN 
15 NOTTINGHAM ST. 



34 







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JOHN M.DUFFY JR. 
9 WILLOW ST. 




JANE E. DUNBAR 
68 MARIANNE RD. 




CHERYL A. EDGERLY 
462 MAIN ST. 




CHERYL L.EGGIMANN 
54 ROSEMONT AVE. 




SHARON K.ELDRIDGE 
111ROCKRIDGERD. 



DANIEL G.EMBERLY 
147 PROSPECT HILL RD. 



JAMES F. FAGAN 
85 HAMMOND ST. 



CHERYL A. FENTON 
414 FOREST ST. 



KENNETH T. FENTON JR. 
105HILLCRESTRD. 



PAULA. FERGUSON 
24 GREENWOOD LN. 



CARMEN T. FERNANDEZ 
254 RIVER ST. 



MARK J. FERRACANE 
27 PARKVIEW RD. 



VINCENT FINAMORE 
28 HIBISCUS AVE. 



LYNNEM. FEEHILY 
80 HILLCROFT RD. 




DAWN F. FERNALD 
373A CRESCENT ST. 




ROBERT FISHER 
28 SANDERSON RD. 




SANDRA). FISHER 
93 VERNON ST. 



ANN E. FITZGERALD 
31 WYOLA PROSPECT 



GABRIELLE FITZGERALD 
48 MELODY LN. 



SANDRA | FLANAGAN 
16 CEDAR ST. 






35 






- ■ - 



UN 




WILLIAM M. FLANAGAN 
26 COLONIAL AVE. 



BRIAN R. FOGG 
145ROBBINSST. 




VIRGINIA E.FOLEY 
79 GREER ST. 



FETER FOTI JR. 
25 NATHAN RD. 



MARYANNEFOX 
46TOMLINST. 



MARICLARET.FOSTEF 
19 FOREST CIR. 




JOSEPH F.FOURNIER JR. 
4 FREEMONT TERR. 




MARIA FRAGALE 
112 HIGH ST. 



36 




NORMAN R. FRANKS 
90 CHESTER LN. 



HEIDI M.GAISER 
75 MORTON ST. 




DONNA M.FRENCH 
19 CURTIS ST. 



CAROL M.FRONDUTO 
40 DOBBINS ST. 



MICHAEL CABRIELLI 
39CHESTERBROOKRD. 




BRENDA GALLANT 
28 CHERRY ST. 



DONNA M. GALLITANO 
595 BEAVER ST. 





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MARIA GALVIS 
9 BROOK AVE. 



DEBORAH A. GAMBLE 
38 PARK ST. 



ROBERT J. GANDOLFO 
104 CLARK LN. 



DANIEL D.GARRIGAN 
11TOLMANST. 



JAMES M.GARVIN 
7 JOY ST. 



JEFFREYS. GARVIN 
39 BREWSTER RD. 



JOHN F. GALVIN 
58TOLMANST. 




WILLIAM F.GARDINER 
30 MAPLE ST. 




LEONARD J.CAUVIN 
70MILNERST. 






37 




SUSAN M.GENOVA 
36 LEONARD ST. 



DARLENE M.GILES 
109 CLARK LN. 



JOHN J. GISIGER 
62 BARBARA RD. 



JOAN M.GLYNN 
134 LAKE ST. 



PEGGY L. GEPPERT 
4411STEARNSHILLRD. 



JAMES A. GIARDINA 
146 LAKEVIEW AVE. 



JOANNR. GIBBS 
23 BEAVERBROOK RD. 




NANCY E.GILES 
69WETHERBEERD. 



PATRICK J. GILES 
69 WETHERBEE RD. 



JOHN P. GIUSTI 
163% CHESTNUT ST. 



LISA GLADMAN 
66 MONTCLAIRE AVE. 



AUDREY A. GODIN 
157RIVERVIEWAVE. 



CLAUDE L GOGUEN 
66 BENNETT ST. 



mM A 

ANTOINETTE R. GIORGIANNI 
18 ARCADIA AVE. 




JAMES N.GLEDHILL 
179 PRINCETON AVE. 




DENIS J. GOGUEN 
20 LEONARD ST. 



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DONNA I (.HA 1 ! 
33CHESTKRLN. 



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DEREK P. GRIMES 
29GILMANRD. 



DAVID L.HAAK 
25 BARBARA RD. 



SHERRIEA. HAKAR 
29 AUTUMN LN. 



MARKR. HANLON 
32ROSEMONTAVE. 



WILLIAM N. GRINNELL 
98 PRENTICE ST. 



AUDREY L. GUDEWICH 
17BROOKFIELDRD. 



JANET M.HACHE 
90 TAYLOR ST. 



LENICE M. HADLEY 
8ROSEMONTAVE. 



MICHAEL W. HALLOCK 
29 CROSS ST. 



RUSSELL L.HAMANN 
114 BREWSTER RD. 



PETER E.HANNON 
114 HARVARD ST. 



RUTH E. HANSEN 
211 SOUTH ST. 



JANEF.GULLOTTI 
35 MONTCLAIR AVE. 




SONIG HAGOPIAN 
744 TRAPELO RD. 




MICHAEL C.HAN 
13 GALE ST. 




BMP i 

DAVID R.HAPENNY 
38 GORDON ST. 



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JOYCE A. HARRINGTON 
18LAKEVIEWTERR. 




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FREDERIC C.HARRIS 
108 VILLA ST. 



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KIMBERLEE A. HARNETT 
17DENNISONST. 




CHRISTOPHER J. HARRIS 
11 BANCROFT ST. 




LAWRENCE E. HARRON 
259 LOWELL ST. 




SUSAN M. HASSKTT 
30 MELODY LN. 



41 



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42 




ANDREWS. HASTIE 
170 LAKEVIEW AVE. 



CHESTER R. HAYES 
83 OAK ST. 



EILEEN M. HAYES 
26 GRANT PL. 



KAREN C. HEFFRON 
10 NOTTINGHAM ST. 



BRIAN E. HENDERSON 
68 RESERVOIR RD. 



EILEEN HENNESSEY 
91 LONGFELLOW RD. 



CHARLES HERBERT 
7 PARKERS LN. 



DEANA T. HERZOG 
1206 STEARNS HILL RD. 



LAUREN P. HICKEY 
20 DEMEREST ST. 



DAVID P. HILL 
102 HOBBS RD. 



PAUL J. HILLSON 
50 SARTELL RD. 



PATRICIA A. HINES 
41 CEDAR ST. 



JAMES J. HAYES 
595 LEXINGTON ST. 




ERIN HENNESSEY 
91 LONGFELLOW RD. 




KATHYM. HIGGINS 

427 MAIN ST. 




TIMOTHY E. HODDER 
94 MARIANNE RD. 



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44 




DANIEL J. INNIS 
48 PORTER RD. 



KURT V. JAHRLING 
470 LEXINGTON ST. 



ANNMARIE JANNETTI 
34 CALVARY ST. 



DEBORAH A. JELLOE 
28 OVERLOOK RD. 



JUDITH A. JOHNSON 
143 SEMINOLE AVE. 



DONALD R. JOHNSTON 
60TRAPELORD. 



DAVID M.JOSEPHSON 
74HILLCROFTRD. 



JOHN J. JOYCE JR. 
73 ARCADIA AVE. 



CHRISTINA M.KAREM 
775 TRAPELO RD. 



DONNA M.KASS 
70HOLLACEST. 



ERIC P. KAZANJIAN 
45 HIGHLAND ST. 



JEAN M. KEEFE 
141 PLYMPTON ST. 



ANNM.JANNONI 
73 LUNDA ST. 




CYNTHIA M. JONES 
55 BRIGHTWOOD RD. 




LINDA S.KARNIKYAN 
138 KINGSTON RD. 




MICHAEL P. KEHOE 
1631 TRAPELO RD. 







JOAN A. KELLEHER 
46 CLEVELAND RD. 



THOMAS J. KELLY 
167 WINTER ST. 



MICHAEL V. KIEJZO 
17 KINGSTON RD. 



MARY C.KING 
20 LOWELL ST. 



JOHNS. KELLEY 
9ROBBINSST. 



KEVIN M.KELLY 
39HOBBSRD. 



KEITH H.KEMP 
47 PINE ST. 



RANDOLPH P. KENNY 
80 OAK ST. 




Sr 

*■ — ■ — - <^H 


4 


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nl 

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NANCY M. KELLY 
133 AMHERST AVE. 




MARIE T.KERR 
43 CLEVELAND RD. 




THOMAS A. KILBRIDE 
18SPARKILLST. 



STEPHEN W. KILEY 
32 CIRCLE DR. 



CHRISTOPHER KILMAIN 
392 FOREST ST. 




MAUREEN K.KING 
163TRAPELORD. 



MICHAEL). KINNUCANE 
95MOKEMA AVE. 



LISA A. KIRCHDORFER 
42 EVERETT ST. 



45 



m 







MARIA}. KISH 
32ROCKRIDGERD. 



RUTH A. KOKIDKO 
152 SEMINOLE AVE. 



WILLIAM M. KRAMER 
58 MT. VALLEY RD. 



GREGORY M. KNOX 
166 BERKLEY ST. 




PETER J. KOUTOUJIAN 
293 ASH ST. 




DENISE M. LABRACHE 
82 LAFAYETTE ST. 




DIANE J. LAHEY 
116 ALDER ST. 



SUZETTE P. LALIME 
43 FARNSWORTH ST. 




SEAN P. LALLY 
1 JOYCE RD. 



RENEE M.LANDRY 
199 LINCOLN ST. 



JOSEPH L. LANGLEY 
74 FLORENCE RD. 



MICHAEL J. LAMATTINA 
10CLOBURNST. 



ELIZABETH M. LANDRY 
197 RIVER ST. 



DONNA J. LANE 
58 SCHOOL ST. 



ALAN B. LANG 
34BEALRD. 



LINDA A. LAROSA 
10 FOUNDRY AVE. 



JOSEPH S. LASPADA 
244 MOKEMP AVE. 



JENNIFER A. LAV ASH 
249 DALE ST. 



REBECCA A. LAWSON 
119 GREENWOOD LN. 



GERALDINE L. LAWTON 
17 BERKSHIRE 



NANCY J. LANDRY 
19CAUGHEYST. 




GARY S. LANGLEY 
84 JENNINGS 




DEBORA A. LAURICELLA 
244 FOREST ST. 




MYT. LE 
4 FLOYD ST. 



31 



■f "1 







CAROL R.LEARY 
41 HARDY POND RD. 



DIANE LEBLANC 
261 NEWTON ST. 



KENNETH E. LEBLANC 
72CUSHINGST. 



MARIE T. LEBLANC 
18HAGARST. 



48 





STEPHEN J. LEBLANC 
41 MALVERN ST. 



JOSEPH D. LEBRETON JR. DONNA P. LEE NANCY M. LEE 

11 MILTON ST. 63MAYALLRD. 21 BRICHAM RD 




ROBERT D. LEFORT 
203 COLLEGE FARM RD. 



JOHN S. LEGER 
18 WADSWORTH AVE. 



KENNETH M. LEGER 
71 LEXINGTON ST. 



ELENA LEONELLI 
7GORHAMST. 



GREGORY O. LEONELLI 
43 BRUCE RD. 



JAMES J. LIVINGSTON 
88 DOBBINS ST. 



SCOTT A. LELIEVRE 
25 OVERLOOK RD. 




JANET M. LOGUE 
71 CIRCLE DR. 




CHARLES J. LOMBARD 
19 OAK ST. 



LINDA R.LOMBARDI 
16 BENEFIT ST. 



LAURA A. LOMBARDO 
361 LINCOLN ST. 



MARJORIER LOMBARD* > 
392 NEWTON ST. 



. 






49 



UK 
BBw 



H r 



50 





SUSAN E. MACDONALD 
104 WHITMAN RD. 



LORETTA A. MACNEIL 
33 SHEFFIELD RD. 



PAULINE M.MAILLET 
134CANDLEWOODDR. 



TIMOTHY J. MACHADO 
316 LINCOLN ST. 



JAMES A. MACLEAN 
54 ELM ST. 



CHRISTINE M. MAHONEY 
16 PLEASANT AVE. 



MICHAEL J. MAHONEY 
41 NATHAN RD. 



STEPHEN E. MAINES 
73 FISKE ST. 



PIETROE. MAIOCCHI 
122 PINE ST. 



ROBERT M. MALONE 
46MOKEMAAVE. 



MARK A. MANCUSO 
153 PLYMPTON ST. 



BRUCEI.MANDFL 
1311 STEARNSHII.LRI). 



JANET A. MACNEIL 
27 BALDWIN RD. 




LOU MAILLET 
26 FLOOD ST. 




MONIR A. MALAK 
1105 LEXINGTON ST. 




ROBERTA. MANC IF. 
99 CHESTNUT ST. 



51 







CATHLEEN R. MANLEY 
24 WELLINGTON ST. 



MELINDA MANOUKIAN 
280 TEMPLE RD. 



KENNETH J. MARANIAN 
59HOBBSRD. 



SILVANAB. MARINARO 
73 WILBUR ST. 



DOROTHY MARSHALL 
73 ROBBINS ST. 



JOHN F. MARTELL JR. 
14KENMORERD. 



JANET M. MARCINOWSKI 
2 MARIVISTA AVE. 




BETH M. MARTIN 
152 TRAPELO RD. 




GENE D.MARTIN 
11 APPLETON ST. 



MAUREEN A. MARTIN 
93% CENTRAL ST. 



RICHARD J. MARTIN 
64 BERKLEY ST. 



CHERYL A. MARTINOS 
98 GOLDENCREST AVE. 




DEBRA E. MAWHINNEY 
85 GREENWOOD LN. 



SCOTT MCCALLUM 
35 ELLISON PK. 



MICHAEL MCCARTHY 
22DERMODYRD. 



JEFFREY B. MCCLOSKEY 
337 CRESCENT ST. 



52 





7 



ELAINE MCDONALD 
39 MELODY LN. 



LINDA M.MCELLIN 
21 HIGH ROCK CR. 



GARY M. MCELLIGOTT 
37 HIGHLAND ST. 




x < I 



DEBRA A. MCENANEY 
41 DARTMOUTH ST. 










KIME. MCGILLICUDDY 
211TRAPELORD 



PATRICK |. MCGILLUrnilY 
74MAYALLRD 



53 




JOSEPH B. MCGOVERN 
41 CIRCLE DR. 



MAURA J. MCGOVERN 
173 HAMMOND ST. 



RICHARD S. MCGOVERN 
51 FARWELL ST. 



JANET D. MCLAUGHLIN 
169 CHESTNUT ST. 




LYNDA M. MCLAUGHLIN 
78MAYALLRD. 



STEPHEN J. MCLAUGHLIN 
50 ARCADIA AVE. 



STEPHEN J. MCMAHON 
142 VIRGINIA RD. 



JOHN F. MCNAMARA 
105 POND END RD. 




MARYBETH MCPHERSON 
76 MILTON ST. 



JOSEPH MCQUAID 
76 OAK ST. 



MAUREEN E. MCQUAID 
76 OAK ST. 



CAROLYN M. MEDEIROS 
71 PINE HILL CR. 




GEORGE R. MELANSON JR. 
23 WADSWORTH AVE. 



JAMES P. MELANSON 
49 CHESTNUT ST. 



MAURICE MELANSON 
34 HAMMOND ST. 



ROSE M. MELE 
65 WOODCLIFF DR. 



54 




MELINDAL. MELI 
26 COLLEGE FARM RD. 




JOANNE M.MERRILL 
66 FLORENCE RD. 




CHERYL M.MILLS 
5LAWNDALEAVE. 




GLENN F. MIROFF 
58HILLCROFTRD. 





ROBERT V. MF.LIDEO 
175 SMITH ST. 




FRANK J. MIANI JR. 
113HILLCRESTRD. 




MICHELLE A. MILLS 
5LAWNDALEAVE. 




SUSAN M.MIZZONI 
189 GROVE ST. 



55 







MARYL. MOGAN 
7 PEARL ST. 



DAVID F.MOONEY 
48 DERBY ST. 



FRANK J. MORREALEIII 
108 MILTON ST. 



DANIEL T. MORRISON 
78 CHESTER LN. 



MICHAEL P. MONAGHAN 
26 WARREN AVE. 



ANTOINETTE P. MONGIADO 
53 CLEMATIS AVE. 



RICHARD C. MONTESANTI 
1290TRAPELORD. 




PATRICIA J. MOONEY 
78 LYMAN ST. 



FRANCIS A. MORAN 
19 CRESTVIEW RD. 



JAMES A. MORGAN 
91 ALDER ST. 




KAREN L.MORRELL 
92 THORNTON RD. 



ANDREAS. MORRIS 
475TRAPELORD. 



KEVIN C.MORRISSEY 
11 BRIAR HILL LN. 




JACQUELINE A. MORT 
5 CHESTER LN. 



ROY J. MUISE 
37 WARREN AVE. 



JEANNE M. MULA 
247 HARDY POND RD. 



56 




PHYLLIS MULRONEY 
174 SEMINOLE AVE. 



DIANE C. MURPHY 
115 HAMMOND ST. 



CINYROSENEWFELL 
9 CIRCLE DR. 



COLIN R. MURPHY 
16GARDENCIR. 




KAREN E. NEFF 
216 PINE HILL CIR. 




RONALD H. NIX 
153 ASH ST. 




RUTHL. NOKE 
75HILLCRESTST. 



PAULF. NORREGAARD 
48 HIAWATHA AVE. 




KATHLEEN A. NORTON 
14 FIR AVE. 



JEROME R. O'BRIEN 
34 RICH ST. 



STEPHEN V. OLIVERI 
11 ARCADIA AVE. 



EILEEN M.O'RIELLY 
15ROBBINSST. 



BERNICEM. NOWLAN 
23 CUSHING ST. 



CHARLENE L. NUTILE 
62 TAYLOR ST. 



DIANNE O'DONOGHUE 
101 BERKLEY ST. 



THOMAS J. O'KEEFE 
16 BANKS ST. 



OWEN P. OLIVO 
128 ELLISON PK. 



ELIZABETH A. O'NEAL 
7 WINGATE RD. 



RICHARD R. ORIFICE 
88 PRINCETON AVE. 



JAMES M. ORLANDO 
4 DARTMOUTH ST. 



NANCY B. OATES 
150 CHAFFEE 




MARYANN OLIVERI 
10 KENMORE TERR. 




LISA A. O'NEAL 
55 THORNTON RD. 




MATTHEW J. ORLANDO 
30 CLARK LN. 



58 




STEPHEN P. OTTAVIANO 
39 AUGUSTUS RD. 



ANNE E.OWENS 
22WINGATERD. 



CATHERINE A. PALMER 
103 BACON ST. 



NICHOLAS D. PANTALONE 
81 TOTTEN POND RD. 




JEAN M. PANTANELLA 
48 GREGORY ST. 



ELIZABETH B. PARK 
54SARTELLRD. 



DAVID P. PARRELLA 
33 PIERCE ST. 



ROSEMARIE A. PASQUALI 
47GUINANST. 




PAULS. PA VONE 
294 FOREST ST 



ERNEST A. PEIRCE 
11HAGARLN. 



JEANNE M. PELLETIER 
94CEDARWOOD AVE. 



WILLIAM R. PENTON 
95 PIGEON LN. 




JOHN F. PENZONE 
32 LYMAN ST. 



KAREN M. PENZONE 
27 CHERYL LN. 



KAREN M.PERKINS 
422TRAPELORD. 



JOHNS. PETERSON 
15 BRADFORD ST. 



59 






<*", 






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■■■■..' 

IMF 



& 





LISAM. PETRICONE 
11 HEMLOCK TERR. 



LAURIE E. PHELAN 
32 ESSEX ST. 




MARGARET M. PHILLIPS 
110 WARWICK AVE. 



LORETTA M. PIANTEDOSI 
148 WARREN ST. 




MICHAEL PINEAU 
198 ADAMS ST. 



JOHN J. PIOCCONE 
57WOODCLIFFDR. 




MARISA A. PIOCCONE 
57WOODCLIFFDR. 



GERALD PITRE 
128 SEMINOLE AVE. 




MARK E. PORTER 
187 ADAMS ST. 



HELEN M. PRATT 
824 TRAPELO RD. 



JOANNE M.PRATT 
284 WARREN ST. 



ROBERT E. PRATT 
81 CHESTER LN. 




KEMON M. PRESCOTT JR. 
670 LEXINGTON ST. 



GERALD S. PRESTI 
28FISKEST. 



MICHAEL A. PRIESTMAN 
61 MOUNTAIN RD. 



SUSAN M.PRINCIOTTA 
101 HOBBS RD. 







MARK A. PROFITA 
26 ROSEWOOD DR. 



PAULR. PROVENCHER 
42 WILBUR ST. 



PATRICIA J. PURCHASE 
12 WALL ST. 



SUSAN F. QAQISH 
17ROBBINSST. 




JAMESA.QUALTERS 
33 PLYMPTON ST. 



DONALD QUEEN 
237 SEMINOLE AVE. 



PATRICIA QUINLAN 
41 WARREN ST. 



LAURA QUINN 
47 MADISON RD. 



61 



iir 




EILEEN REDFERN 
45 MILNER ST. 






GREGORY REGAN 
2 CHESTERBROOK RD. 



62 



•'•V 




KIMBERLY A REGAN 
15 JUNIPER HILL RD. 



ROBERT T.RHEAUME 
55LAKEVIEWRD. 



JOYCE M.RICHARD 
15 HEARD ST. 



WILLIAM W. REILLY 
32 THORNTON RD. 



FRANK REIS 
81 MIDLAND RD. 



DARRYLJ. RICCI 
51 BRIGHTWOOD RD. 



RICHARD H.RICH 
192 LINDEN ST. 



STEPHEN P. RIGHINI 
4 HAMILTON RD. 



ALBERT V.RIZZO 
18 ROSEWOOD DR. 



KIMBERLY A. ROBINSON 
29 ASH ST. 



DONALD P. ROCHE 
68 ARCADIA AVE. 



DANIEL ROGERS 
71CUSHINGST. 



JOHNM. RHATIGAN 
42MAYALLRD. 




JOYCE A. RICHARD 
1306TRAPELORD. 




LOUISE M.ROBICHAUD 
20 ALBERT ST. 




ALAN J. ROMANO 
73 LIONEL AVE. 



63 




NANCY A. ROONEY 
4 BROWNS AVE. 






ANTHONY M. ROSELLI 
201 MOKEMA AVE. 



GREGG D. ROTCHFORD 
28 CHERYL LN. 



STEPHEN G. ROONEY 
71 EDGEWATER DR. 




MICHAEL ROSSILLO 
61 EVERETT ST. 




BOYD A. ROURKE 
53 KNOLL WOOD DR. 





4. 



THOMAS E. ROWLAND 
108 MIDLAND DR. 



KATHLEEN RUSSELL 
10 ELLISON PK. 



64 




DAVIDS. RUSSO 
35 WEIR RD. 



CHRIS C.SABATINO 
263 CALVARY ST. 



ROSA H. SANTIAGO 
1 FOUNTAIN ST. 



MARIE D.SAULNIER 
117 MYRTLE ST. 



ELLEN P. RUSSO JOAN M. RUSSO LAURIE J. RUSSO 

89ROBBINSST. 87 HOWARD ST. 1V4 CALVARY ST. 




LEWIS E.SABBAG PAULA J. SANASARIAN 

62 MALLARD WAY 111 RAVENSWOOD RD. 



EDWIN F. SANTIAGO 
1 FOUNTAIN ST. 




PETER A. SANTOLUCITO 
97CUSHINGST. 



JEFFREY M. SARCAVAKIAN 
66 LEITHA DR. 



LINDA M.SAULNIER 
129 HAMMOND ST. 




THEODORE A. SAULNIER 
133 PINE HILL CIR. 



ALFRED A. SCAFIDI |R 
1 PEARL ST. 



KEVIN SCAFIDI 

40 DARTMOUTH ST 



65 




LEONARD J. SCAFIDI 
255 CHARLES ST. 



BARBARA J. SCHROEDER 
46 PARKVIEW RD. 



KURTL.SEIFEL 
125 MOKEMA AVE. 



GREGORY F. SHAW 
67 MT. VALLEY RD. 



SUSAN M. SCAFIDI 
83 GOLDENCREST AVE. 



VINCENT A. SCALISI 
134 RUSSELL ST. 



GEORGE F. SCHUESSLER 
153 CHESTNUT ST. 



DARLENE F. SCHICHILONE 
70M> RICH ST. 



ELAINE S.SCHOENER 
5 BROOKWAY COURT 




LISA M. SEARS 
19 ARLINGTON RD. 




DEBORAH A. SENIGO 
20 EDDY ST. 



STANLEY S. SERVAL JR. 
17 ENDICOTT ST. 



MICHAEL A. SHAUGHNESSY 
57 SEMINOLE AVE. 




BRENDAR. SHEA 
187 HAMMOND ST. 



STEPHEN M. SHEA 
30 CHATHAM LN. 



JACQUELINE A. SICOTTE 
20 WAVERLY OAKS RD. 



6<! 







DOREEN M. SLATTERY 
58 COLLEGE FARM RD. 



KRANCINKSMKKI \S 
112 SHIRLEY HI). 



67 



s * 




CEDRIC]. SMITH JR. 
19 MT. IDA TERR. 



68 



DENIS J. SPINDLER 
39HARLANDRD. 



MATTHEW ST. GERMAIN 
52 DALE ST. 



LISAA.STORLAZZI 
10CRAVENCIR. 



NANCY J. SMITH 
164 RUSSELL ST. 



SHARON A. SMITH 
45EMMELINEAVE. 



TIMOTHY J. STANTON 
27PARMENTERRD. 



WILLIAM R. STARMER 
149 CLARK ST. 



ANNA L. STINEHOUR 
15 IRVING ST. 



BETTY K. STOCKWOOD 
37BIGELOWRD. 



DOUGLAS E. SNOW 
151 LURA LN. 




CANDI C.STEVENS 
122 WASHINGTON AVE. 




DAWN M.STONE 
12 CHARLES ST. 




SHARON T. STRAW 
22 MADISON RD. 



SUSAN M. STROM 
12 HARVARD PL. 



DONNA M. SULLIVAN 
27HOBBSRD. 




KATHLEEN M. SULLIVAN 
24 INDIAN RD. 





MARTHA J. SUTHERLAND 
25 GREENWOOD LN. 




NANCY J. SWEENEY 
56 HAMMOND ST. 





CAROLE A SW ANTON 
16 GOLDENCREST AVE 




FRANK C. SWEET JR. 

29-8 GARDEN CIR. 




i 






JOHNTADDEO 
120 MYRTLE ST. 



ANTHONY I. T \RANTO 
726 LINCOLN ST 



69 



■v. ■- 



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THOMAS R. TARANTO )R. 
36 COPELY AVE. 



JOYCE A. TESTA 
46 WINTER ST. 



MELINDATIRRELL 
33 THORNTON RD. 



70 



DONNA L.TRIMBLE 
246 TEMPLE RD. 



GARY A.TASHIAN 
8 CHATHAM LN. 



JOSEPH W.TELLER 
23 MYRTLE ST. 



MARIA A.TERRIZZI 
15GILMANRD. 




DAVIDJ.THAMBASH 
9 CHESTER LN. 



DEBORAH J. THOMPSON 
30 DEXTER ST. 



BARBARA E. TIERNEY 
9 CLEMENTS RD. 




MARILYN TOMLIN 
2410 GARDEN. LN. 



GERALD T.TRACEY 
11 COPELY AVE. 



DANIEL V.TREGGIARI 
80MOKEMAAVE. 




ROBERT J. TRIMPLE 
118 DOTY ST. 



JOHNTRITES 
106STEARNSHILLRD. 



SHARON E. TUFTS 
202 CHESTNUT ST. 



■ & 




DEBORAH A. VANARIA 
106PI.YMPTONST. 



i - ' 



72 




HENRY). VENO 
26 CHARLOTTE RD. 



TIMOTHY J. VINCIULLO 
157 VILLA ST. 



LISA M. VENO 
30 HIAWATHA 



JEFFREYS. VENUTI 
25 VIRGINIA RD. 



JAMES P. VOYMAS 
28 IRVING ST. 



MARGARET A. WADE 
94 HAWTHORNE RD. 



DOUGLAS G.WALKER 
263 WORCESTER LN. 



CHRISTOPHER R. WALLACE 
74 DALE ST. 



JOAN C.WALSH 
19 NEIGHBORS LN. 



JOHN B.WATSON 
17 OAK ST. 



KATHLEEN WENCKUS 
209 GROVE ST. 



MARK Z. WESCOTT 
70 BERKLEY ST. 



SUSAN L.VINCI 
130 WILLOW ST. 




MARKK. WALDRON 
21GILMANRD. 




RICHARD J. WALTER 
20 FAIRMONT AVE. 




RONALD J. WEST 
45 RICH ST. 




JAMES A. WHITE 
147 ELLISON PK. 



NANCY E.WHITE 
58 MURRAY ST. 



JOAN M.WHITNEY 
133 RUSSELL ST. 



CAROL SOTT1LE WILSON 
110 PRENTICE ST. 



JANICE M.WILSON 
22 SANDERSON RD. 



WENDY J. WILSON 
23CHESTERBROOKRD. 



REBECCA WONC 
58 WEIR RD. 



ROGER D. WONC 
84 ELLISON PK. 



ROBERT). WRENN 
101 CENTRAL ST. 



JANET M.ZACWYN 
1215 MAIN ST. 



JOSEPH I) .'/.MA 
6 WAMPUM AVE 



LORY I. ZOTTOLA 
19TRIMOI INT Wi: 



AUDREY WILSON 
171 PROSPECT HILL Kl) 




WILLIAM L.WOLASZEK 
80ROCKRIDGERD. 




kenneth d. wynn 
3ooakleik;erd 




SUSAN E ZOTTOLA 
230 COLLEGE FARM RD 









73 






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WE'LL SEARCH FOR TOMORROW ON 

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lBOARD 

VERYSHOR 

ARRYON 






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SENIOR REVUE 







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76 






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Senior Revue 
performs for 
sellout crowds 

168 seniors participate 

A minstrel show opened the revue, 
followed by a unique rendition of musi- 
cal numbers characteristic of the dec- 
ades. The memorable tunes included 
"Once in Love with Amy," "Manic," "I 
Wanna Be Loved By You," "Boogie- 
Woogie Bugle Boy," and "Chattanooga 
Choo-Choo." Also performed were 
musical numbers from recent Broad- 
way shows such as: "A Chorus Line," 
"Annie," and "Grease." 

Dance routines were a prominent 
part of the revue. A tap routine by the 
Front Row Girls, was followed by 
"Waltz Medley". "Varsity Drag", and 
"Dungaree Doll." The seniors danced to 
the disco numbers. "Matcho Man", and 
"Disco Inferno". Tambourine routines 
by the End Men added high- 
lights to the minstrel show, 

Gaily colored costumes 
and special lighting added to 
the overall enjoyment of the 
successful production. 



S9A 




77 



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79 




- 




.' 



i 



CROSS COUNTRY 





Kneeling: Paul HiHson, Bill Kramer, Tim Vinc.iullo, Bob Casella, Rich Walter. Standing: Frank 
Aniello, Steve Kiley. Rick Smith. 





Kneeling: Kathy Desmond, Arlene Brennan, Linda Karnikyan, Donna Kass, Cheryl Brown. Standing: 
Laura Bowers. Maura LeClair. Melissa Baird, Kathy Olney. Karen DalloCosta. |ody LaRosa. Elaine 



Boys & Girls in 
rebuilding season 

Lee Gould coaches both 
teams 

Despite their losing record, the girls' 
cross country team completed its fourth 
varsity season with a host of personal 
bests. Standouts included sophomores 
Maura LeClair, and Kathy Olney, who 
were awarded M.V.P. of the team. Third 
year veteran, Linda Karnikyan captained 
the squad. 

First year coach, Lee Gould, felt that the 
girls worked hard and gave their best all 
season long. The team hopes for a strong 
turn out in the coming fall and is counting 
on a more experienced squad to pull 
through for the Hawks. 

The boys' cross country team opened 
their season with a strong win against 
North Quincy. Standout captain Tim Vin- 
ciullo placed first in the race, and initiated 
what seemed to be a strong season for the 
boys. However, lack of experience took its 
toll, and Waltham finished the 
season with only a 3-5 record. 
Third year varsity runner, Bill 
Kramer, ran second to Vinci- 
ullo in what proved to be a 
tough suburban league for the 
Hawks. 







Aversa, Coach Gould. 



BOYS RECORD 




NO. QUINCY 


WON 


27-32 


WEYMOUTH SO. 


LOST 


17-40 


NEWTON NO. 


LOST 


18-43 


CAMBRIDGE RIDGE 


LOST 


21-37 


BROOKLINE 


WON 


21-33 


WEYMOUTH NO. 


LOST 


21-40 


QUINCY 


WON 


21-39 


BROCKTON 


LOST 


17-46 


3 Wins 


5 Losses 




GIRLS RECORD 




QUINCY 


LOST 


30-25 


NO. QUINCY 


WON 


23-33 


BROOKLINE 


WON 


17-4:1 


WEYMOUTH NO. 


LOST 


33-22 


WEYMOUTH SO. 


LOST 


10-19 


CAMBRIDGE-LATIN 


LOST 


.14-22 


BROCKTON 


LOST 


40-22 


NEWTON NO. 


LOST 


35-22 


2 Wins 


n Losses 









85 



iVvvi 



I 






Kneeling: Carol Hajian, Judy Chiarelli, Donna Lee, Joanne Doherty, co-capt., Rose Mele, Kim 
Regan co-capt.. Cathie Shea, Judy LeBlanc. Ann Scafidi. Standing: Coach Heslin. Charlcni' 
Vitale. Nancy Attardo, Stephanie Manoli. Anna O'Brien, Heidi Mullett. Cathy Connors. Marie 
Durkin, Dee Dee Keough, Caroline Caira. 



First year a success 

Joanne and Kim lead the 
way 

Waltham High introduced a new fall sport 
this year, girls' soccer. This team was led by 
a new coach John Heslin. 

A lot of enthusiastic players tried out for 
the team. Being our first year, we had some 
problems with more experienced opposing 
teams. We also had a lot of fun playing the 
games. Our team enjoyed a very successful 
season. We even won some games against 
second and third place teams. 

The future for girls' soccer looks good, 
although we will be losing some of our most 
excellent seniors; Joanne Doherty, 
Chris Karam, Donna Lee, Laura 
Quinn and Kim Regan. We still 
have our juniors and sophomores 
coming back next year with a val- 
uable year of experience behind 
them. 



Ck 






^— ^^-^^a^^^^^^^^M 






RECORD 






CAMBRIDGE WON 


3-1 




NEWTON LOST 


9-1 




BROOKLINE LOST 


6-0 




WEYMOUTH SO. TIE 


0-0 




QUINCY LOST 


5-1 




NO. QUINCY LOST 


3-1 




WEYMOUTH NO. TIE 


1-1 




CAMBRIDGE WON 


2-1 




NEWTON LOST 10-2 




BROOKLINE LOST 


5-2 




WEYMOUTH SO. WON 


2-1 




QUINCY LOST 


4-1 


NO. QUINCY LOST 


2-0 


WEYMOUTH NO. LOST 


2-0 




3 Wins 9 Losses 2 Ties 



MARCHING BAND 




88 







New look for 
Marching Band 

Half-time shows 
enjoyed by fans 

The coming of the fall football season 
brought a new look to the Waltham 
High School Marching Band. Under the 
first-year direction of Mr. David Freitas 
the marching band and their accompa- 
nying squads showed their versatility 
with a variety of new routines and 
music. Supported by the Crimsonettes, 
Majorettes, and newly added Cheer- 
leaders, the band was a colorful sight 
and much appreciated during then 
half-time performances. While keeping 
in step with the music the detailed cho- 
reography was both well defined and 
sharply executed on the 
field, reflecting the dedica- 
tion and hard work of .ill the 
band members. We congrat- 
ulate the WHS marching 
band and wish them and 
their coordinators success in 
the up-coming season. 






Cfe 



.*» 







89 



I 



FOOTBALL 




90 





Hawks repeat as 
Suburban 
League Champs 

John Giusti leads 
Division One in 
scoring 

The explosive Hawks once again 
ended their season successfully with a 
final record of 8-1. For the second year 
in a row, Waltham has clinched the 
Suburban League Title. 

Initially, there was concern that 
Waltham's late season start would be 
detrimental to the team. However, this 
fear was soon alleviated by our opening 
victory over Brookline, 36-0. The fol- 
lowing week, at the first home game, 
John Giusti, a three year starter, set an 
all-time single game rushing record by 
carrying the ball 273 yards to bring vic- 
tory against Weymouth No. John's out- 
standing ability was aided greatly by 
offensive talents, Jerry Cappadona and 
Bill Cusick and defensive talents of co- 
captain Mike Lammatina and John 
Hovesepian. With these potential per- 
formers, we were able to capture five 
more victories after the first two. 

The first and only defeat occurred 
when Waltham, ranking third in Divi- 
sion One, met its arch rival, Newton 
North. This loss proved disturbing to 
our fans as it upset the Hawks' chances 
for the Super Bowl. However, the 
Hawks soon regained their status when 
John Giusti scored 26 points against 
Brockton on Thanksgiving Day. This 
enabled the Hawks to end 
their season triumphantly as 
they were crowned with the 
title of Suburban League 
Champs. 



First Row: Denis Goguen. Vinny Scalisi. Bill Cusick. Mike Monaghan. John Rhatigan. John Giusti. Mike 
Lammatina. Lew Sabbag. John Martel. Joe Langely, Pat McGillicuddy. Dave Russo. Second Row H.nr\ 
Veno. Jerry Cappadona. George Melanson, Steve Maines. Scott Baker. John Hovesepian, Steve Otl.ivi 
Frank Sweet. Frank Morreale. Ron Slager. Tom Taranto. Third Row: Mike Burke. Jeff Sargava- 







RECORD 




BROOKLINE 


WON 


36- 


WEYMOUTH NO. 


WON 


33-14 


QU1NCY 


WON 


27-12 


ARLINGTON 


WON 


14- 6 


NOQUINCY 


WON 


14- 7 


WEYMOUTH SO. 


WON 


:i4- 6 


CAMBRIDGE 


WON 


38- 


NEWTON NO. 


LOST 


25- 


BROCKTON 


WON 


26-14 


8 Wins 


1 Loss 





I 



ano. 



kian. Dan Brossi. Roy Muise. Jackie Caruso. Rick McGovern. 



91 



£& 



VOLLEYBAL 




First Row: Carolyn Medeiros, Linda Valdanbrini, Joyce Harrington (co-captain), Fran Smerlas (co- 
captain), Gail Casavant. Second Row: Dianne Burley, Barbara Doucette, Colleen McCarthy, )ane 
Joyal. Kathy Becht, Debbie Irwin, Laurie Johnson, Karen Doucette, Coach Gerald Tierney. 



94 





I Girls win North 
Section for 3rd 
time 

Gail selected first team 
All Scholastic 

Waltham High School's unbeaten 
streak was extended to 40 consecutive 
wins by the girls this year in their 
attempt to capture the Suburban 
League championship. They not only 
topped the Suburban League by defeat- 
ing Brookline in the last game of the 
regular season, but also won their third 
consecutive North Sectional champion- 
ship. 

The team's fine performance was 
highlighted by the outstanding and con- 
sistent play of Gail Casavant. who was 
elected to the First Team All-Scholastic 
in volleyball. Also recognized for their 
fine play were Fran Smerlas and Caro- 
lyn Medeiros, who were voted to the 
Bench of the First Team. Chosen for 
Honorable Mention was Joyce Harring- 
ton. 

In the State Tournament. Waltham 
easily defeated its first opponent, and 
split with both Milford and Borckton. 
These ties disqualified the girls from 
the finals. 

However. Waltham ended the year 
with a 17-1-2 record, which 
only reflected the outstand- 
ing ability of the team as a 
whole the girls' remarkable 
season was quite an accom- 
plishment, of which they can 
be very proud. 



Ck 





RECORD 







CAMBRIDGE 

NEWTON NO. 

QU1NCY 

NO. QUINCY 

NEWTON SO. 

BROCKTON 

BROOKLINE 

CAMBRIDGE 

NEWTON NO. 

QUINCY 

NO. QUINCY 

BROCKTON 

BROCKLINE 

MAGTIGNON 

ASHLAND 

( AMBRIDGE 

\ LUTON SO. 

BOS. LATIN 

ACAD 

MILFORD 

BROCKTON 



WON 

WON 

WON 

WON 

WON 

WON 

WON 

WON 

WON 

WON 

WON 

LOST 

WON 

WON 

WON 

WON 

WON 

WON 




15-11.15-13 
15-0. 15-4 
15-0. 15-7 
15-0. 15-6 
15-2. 15-4 
15-4. 15-12 
15-3. 15-3 
15-12.15-10 
15-2. 15-8 
15-4. 15-10 
15-9. 15-5 
7-15.15-5.5-15 
15-1.15-5 
15-9 
15-5. 15-7 
15-9.15-11! 
15-6. 15 9 
15-8. 1^ J, 



TIED 15-10.9-15 

TIKI) 15-4. 11-15 



17 Wins 1 Loss 2 Ties 




First Row: Jim Qualters, Mike Han. Rickie Araniz, Joe DiStefano tri-capt., Steve Oliveri tri-capt., Mark Bernard tri-capt.. David Parrella, Jack Watson. John 
Duffy. Second Row: Neil Grinnell, Jim Carberry, Steve Shea, Steve Righini. Jay Joyce. Dave Prior. Byron Trefonides, Bob Blais. Third Row: Coach Graceffa, 
Bill Smith. Roger Becker. Kelvin Bernard, Steve Doneski, Sean Faherty. Peter Cercone, Jim Herbert. Scott Mullen. Coach Doug Tierney. 



98 



£%• 



^H 



■ 



I 




Qualified for 
State Tournament 

Highlight of season 
victory of Newton 
North under the lights 

The soccer team ended a successful reg- 
ular season with a 11-4-1 record and quali- 
fied for the 3rd year in a row in the East- 
ern Mass. Soccer Tournament. 

The leadership was supplied by the tri- 
captains Joe DiStefano, Mark Bernard and 
Steve Oliveri. 

There were many exciting games, both 
in a winning and losing cause but one 
game stands out as being the most exciting 
game in Waltham High soccer history. In 
the early part of the season we met New- 
ton North at Bentley College for the first 
night game in Waltham's soccer, as well as 
the Suburban League. The end 
result was a thrilling 3-2 vic- 
tory. This victory marked the 
first time a Waltham High soc- 
cer team ever defeated Newton 
North. 









RECORD 






WEYMOUTH SO. 


WON 


4-0 




NO. QUINCY 


WON 


4-0 




CAMBRIDGE 


WON 


3-0 




NEWTON 


WON 


3-2 




BROCKTON 


LOST 


3-1 




QUINCY 


WON 


4-0 




WEYMOUTH NO. 


WON 


3-1 




BROOKLINE 


LOST 


2-1 




WEYMOUTH SO. 


WON 


3-0 




NO. QUINCY 


WON 


4-0 




CAMBRIDGE 


WON 


3-0 




NEWTON 


LOST 


1-0 




BROCKTON 


WON 


1-0 




QUINC\ 


\Y( )N 


5-1 




WEYMOUTH NO. 


TIE 


l-l 




BROOKLINE 


LOST 


4-0 




Won 11 


Lust 4 Tie 


1 





GIRLS' SWIMMING 




102 




HI 




First Row: Gail Huff. Mariclare Foster, Susan Hassett, Cathy Anthony. Marie Kerr. Ann Houdre.iu. 
Rosemary Quinn. Second Row: Mary Eagan, Linda Richardson. Gale King. Maureen Sullivan, l.on 
MacDonald, Maureen Sullivan, Caroline Connor. Third Row: Brenda Worth. Susan Barth. Patty Duffy. 
*" Eileen Sullivan, Brenda Fisher. Brenda Scheufele, Kate O'Hara. Denise Deveaux. Roberta ( ) 'Brien. Lea 
lie Cadigan, Coach McDonald. Patty Monaghan. 



Mermaids splash 
their way to a 7-3 
record 

Cathy Anthony sets 
school record 



The Waltham High School girls swim 
team had a very exciting and successful 
season. Sparked by co-captain Cathy 
Anthony, who set an impressive high 
school record in the butterfly stroke, 
the team finished the year with an out- 
standing record. Co-captain Marie Kerr 
and seniors Sue Hassett and Ann Bou- 
dreau performed exceptionally in the 
50 and 100 yard freestyle races. Rose- 
mary Quinn finished the season with a 
strong record in both the 200 and 500 
yard freestyle events. Mariclare Foster 
also deserves credit for her efforts in 
the breastroke. 

Juniors Mary Eagan, Lori MacDonald 
and Linda Richardson started thier sec- 
ond varsity season. The girls demon- 
strated personal excellence throughout 
the season. 

Sophomores Sue Barth and Brenda 
Worth proved to be strong competitors 
in the butterfly and back- 
stroke events. 

The girls combined a 
strong team effort with 
enthusiasm and intensity to 
swim well throughout the 
entire season. 



Ck 







RECORD 






WEYMOUTH SO. 


WON 


99-74 




MELROSE 


WON 


88-83 




NEWTON SO. 


WON 


93-78 




QUINCY 


WON 


97-75 


WEYMOUTH NO. 


WON 


95-76 




NO. QUINCY 


WON 


91-79 




BROOKLINE 


LOST 


96-76 




BROCKTON 


LOST 


103-68 




NEWTON NO. 


WON 


87-83 




CAMBRIDGE 


LOST 


97-75 




7 Wins 


3 Losses 













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Wa 



■■ 











1 


n 




i^ 




( 




III 1 »*^ 1 
1 A j^^Jk 




• ■ 




1 i 


' ^8 


4 


Am. i ' — 




p 


j 








■' 


: 


1 



105 



GOLF 



WH 




Golfers finish 
strong 

Jim Morgan Is MVP 

This year our golf team had another 
successful season finishing 5 and 3, 
again making the suburban League 
play-offs. Leading the way to our victo- 
ries over Weymouth So., Cambridge, 
Weymouth No., No. Quincy, and 
Quincy were Bill O'Kane, who won the 
most matches, and Jim Morgan our 
MVP. Our co-captains were Jim Mor- 
gan and Joe McGovern. Our only soph- 
omore was Paul Harris. The 
annual Lazaro Trophy given 
to the Most Improved Golfer, 
went to senior Joe 
McGovern. 

With a strong group of vet- 
erans returning, we expect a 
great record next fall. 



Ok 



% 



RECORD 






NEWTON 


LOST 




BROCKTON 


LOST 


WEYMOUTH SO. 


WON 


CAMBRIDGE 


WON 




WEYMOUTH NO. 


WON 




NO. QUINCY 


WON 




QUINCY 


WON 




BROOKLINE 


LOST 




5 Wins 


3 Losses 





Kneeling: Steve Bottari. Joe McGovern. Jim Morgan. Mike Kiejzo. Standing: Paul Harris, Ed 
Babin, Bill O'Kane, Tim Kiley, Steve Holland, Coach John Krol. 



106 






LITTLE MARY SUNSHINE 







Little Mary a 
Success 

Musical comedy 
well received by 
audience 

On October 20 and 21, 1978 the 
Waltham High School Drama Depart- 
ment, under the direction of Mr. Ste- 
phen F. Rourke, presented Rick 
Besoyan's musical comedy, "Little 
Mary Sunshine." 

"Little Mary Sunshine," a spoof on 
the late 19th and early 20th century 
operas was set at the Colorado Inn 
high in the Rocky Mountains. The 
story involved the characters: Little 
Mary Sunshine (Margaret Darrah), a 
young girl who sold home-made choc- 
olate chip cookies to pay off a mort- 
gage on her Inn; Captain Warington 
(Dan Emberley), the forest ranger who 
loved her; Nancy Twinkle (Annette 
Mele), Mary's friend; Billy Jester 
(David Bowen), Nancy's beau; a Ger- 
man opera singer (Ann-Marie Jan- 
noni); a retired general (Fred Harris); 
young gentlemen of the United States 
Forest Rangers; young ladies from 
East Chester Finishing School; and the 
three surviving Indians of the Kadota 
Tribe, namely. (William Collura, 
Shane McCloskey, and Mario Tad- 
deo). 

The show, highlighted by the many 
musical numbers such as: 'The Forest 
Ranger," "Little Mary Sunshine.' 
"Playing Croquet." "Tell A Handsome 
Stranger," "Such a Merry 
Party." "Naughty Naughty 
Nancy," and "Mata Hari. ' 
was performed enthusias- 
tically by the cast of 
twenty-five students. 









107 



*s 







FOOTBALL CHEERLEADERS 




****** 



99\ ■■ « " 



—ay 

* A- • 



Kneeling: Janice McLaughlin, Karen 
McCall, Captain, Anne Cadigan. Maureen 
King, Sharon Straw. Standing: Justine 
Joyce, Annemarie Duffy, Peggy Geppert, 
Anne Martin, Bev Chiarelli. Donna Galli- 
tano. 



Girls add 
color and 
spark to 
halftime 

Anne Cadigan, 
Captain 

While the Hawks were hitting 
hard on the practice field, the 
W.H.S. football cheerleaders 
warmed up for what was to be 
another Suburban League Champi- 
onship season. Captained by sen- 
ior, AJine Cadigan, the girls added 
color and spark to Leary Field each 
Saturday while leading cheers and 
performing in half-time. Under the 
second year coaching of Laural 
Creonte, the girls impressed the 
spectators at every game, with their 
difficult mounts and 
finely choreographed 
routines. 

The girls should be 
praised for their school 
spirit and the enthusi- 
asm they maintained 
during the fall season. 
Cheer On! 



3» 






109 



1 1 HOMECOMING RALLY 




110 







Cheryl Martinos crowned 
queen 

Annette Cormier and Laurie Brown 
attendants 

This year, Waltham High held its fourteenth 
annual Homecoming Rally. The Rally was made pos- 
sible by Student Advisor. Mr. Stephen Grant and the 
football cheerleaders. The band, football players 
cheerleaders and crimsonettes all participated. 

The highlight of the Rally was the crowning of the 
queen, Cheryl Martinos. Her attendants were junior 
Annette Cormier and sophomore, Laurie Brown. At 
the Newton game, the following day the 
queen and her court took their traditional 
pre-game ride around the field. Here, Mr. 
Husson crowned the queen. That night the 
queen and her court were honored again 
at the Homecoming Dance. 







'* 



in 










WINTER 



*H 










•W^i 



ok to the sea 
Reflections in the waves spark my memory 
some happy, some sad 
i think of childhood friends and the dreams we had 



~MF. 



mi < 












■ 






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mn 







II 



NU 






114 











First Row: Kevin Randall. Paul Devoe. Roger Wong. Joe DiSlefano, Steven Oliveri. Bobby Giusti, 
Bobby Pratt. Michael Burke. Scott Baker. Lenny Comeau. Frank Morreale. Billy St.im.i. Vinnie Seal- 
isi. Middle Row: Coach Passanni, Tommy Maguire, Dave Sjostedt. Fran Soucoi, Gujl Sergi, Ed 
Biddy. Dan Robichaud. Tony Capello. John Wade. Michael Morreale. jim Mirabde. Nick Mirabile, 
Coach Riccio. Back Row: Doug DiVito. Babby Gately. Jay Doherty. Bob Kohler. John Leoneli. Steven 
Devoe. Carlo Santo. 



Grapplers pin 15 
opponents 

Jojo North Section 
Champ 

The 1978-79 wrestling team proved to be 
the most successful squad in recent years. 
Coming out of its ninth season, the grap- 
plers tied the W.H.S. record for most dual 
meet wins in a single season. Tri-captains. 
Joe DiStefano and Scott Baker led the 
team and came up with important wins 
when the Hawks needed them most. In 
post-season tournaments the boys proved 
equally impressive, placing second in the 
North Sectionals with junior Bobby Guisti 
capturing M.V.P. for the tournament. Sen- 
iors Baker and DiStefano each advanced 
to the semi-finals of the Mass. State com- 
petition and propelled the 
Hawks to walk away with a 
sixth place finish. Standout 
DiStefano also managed to cap- 
ture the North Sectional title 
for the third consecutive year. 







* 







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First Row: Tim Viniullo, Steve Bottari, Howie Hunter, Frank Aniello. Stu Goldsmith, Capt. Bill Kramer, Bob Casella, Paul Hill- 
son, Bob LeFort, Darryl Ricci. Second Row: Tom Ferrick, Mike Kerrigan, Bob McCarthy, Dave Walter, Jim Moran, Ray 
DiCiaccio. John Simeone. Wayne Schubert, Dan Callahan, Dom Previte, Brian Moroney. Third Row: Coach John Faulstich, Jim 
Mclntyre. Tom Biggins, Ken Wynn, Mike Choo. Dave Simeone, Kevin Kramar, Jim McSweeny. Bill Kass, Scott O'Neil. Bob 
LaMacchia, Mike Meadows, Coach Lee Gould. 



L* ■ 



■ 




First Row: Donna Kass, Marie; Kerr. Aileen Cyr. Linda Karnikyan. Linda LaRosa, Arleen Hnnn.in. Cheryl 
Brown. Second Row: Coach Joseph Tranchita. )ody LaRosa, Ann Martin, Held Chiasson, Karen Delia- 
Cost, i. Laura Bovvers. Kathy Olney. DeeDee Keough. Anne Mele. Coach Shooshan Tutunjian. 



Many records 
broken during 
disappointing 
season 

Tim Vincuillo and 
Linda Karnikyan lead 
way 

Despite having a number of outstanding 
individual performances this year, the track 
team suffered through a losing season. Out- 
standing senior performers included Bob Cas- 
sella and Tim Vinciullo who both placed in 
the Suburban League Meet and capt.. Bill 
Kramer and Paul Hillson. Among the high- 
lights of this season was a fourth place finish 
by the two mile relay team in the States at B.U. 
Also the breaking of the school record by the 
two mile relay team of Paul Hillson. |ohn 
Simeone. Gregg Demeo and Tim Vinciullo at 
the Dartmouth Relays. 

The girls' team had a better season than the 
record shows, because of all the school 
records they broke. Laura Bowers broke the 
school record in the high jump with a jump of 
5'1". Beth Chiasson tied the school record in 
the 50 yard dash with a time of 6.6 seconds. 
Linda Karnikyan broke the school record in 
the 300 yard dash with a time of 41.0. Donna 
Kass broke the school record in the shot put 
with a throw of 33'V t ". Kathy Olney broke the 
sophomore record in the 2 mile 
run with a time of 14:18. The 
relay team of Kathy Olney. Ann 
Martin. Linda Karnikyan. and 
Karen DellaCosta. broke the 
school record in the 4 by 4HH 
yard relay with a time of 5.06.46. 
It was truly a record breaking 



Ck 



season 




* 





































BR 












BR 






















119 




JAZZ ENSEMBLE 





? « I 



High finish at UNH Jazz 
Festival 

The Jazz Ensemble for 1978-79 performed in 
what was felt to be a "very successful year". 
Under the direction of conductor Mr. Thomas 
Ferrante, the Ensemble placed runner-up in the 
Massachusetts State District Competition, and 
sixth among the many fine entries at the Uni- 
versity of New Hampshire fazz Festival. The 
band performed in a number of concerts during 
the academic year including a local concert in 
which the Waltham Jazz Ensemble 
was highlighted. The year was 
rounded out by a scries of exchange 
concerts and an appearance .it the 
annual Berklee College of Music [azz 
Festival. 



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Mr 




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121 



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122 





First Row: Mike Lamatlina, Paul Provencher. Rickie Martin, George Melanson, Mike Monaghan, 
Steve Maines. Second Row: Coach Peter Yetten, Coach Steve O'Neil, Greg Knox, Lenny Gauvin, 
Steve Shea, Tom Toranto. Jim Hayes, Charlie Bourque, Nick Papas, Coach Danny Doyle. Third 
Row: Dan Zadrozney, Mike Oliveri, Chris Day, Dave Robichaud, Larry Bourois, Dan Bourgois. 



Skaters suffer 
through 4-9-3 
season 

Provencher is All 
Suburban 

Despite the hawks 4-9-3 record the 
hockey team did not have a bad year. 
They had six close games lost by one or 
two goals. The hawks were never out of 
any of the games. They gave it every- 
thing they had and fought down to the 
last wire. 

The hawks had an outstanding per- 
formance from Paul Pro- 
vencher who was the leading 
scorer with 15 goals, 13 
assists, for 28 points. Paul 
was also picked All-Subur- 
ban. 








BR 

HI- 

















123 



HOCKEY CHEERLEADERS 




Front: Captain Mariclare Foster. Kneeling: Jenny Hart, Phylli 
DiGiovine. Lory Zottola, Cindy Jones, Karen Jelloe. Standing: Jane 
McCarthy, Claudia Canepari. Joanne Johnson, Tricia Brown, Kathy 
Snedecker. 



Girls get last 

minute 

reprieve 

Mariclare — Captain 

As the 1978-79 hockey season 
approached, it was doubtful 
that a cheering squad would be 
chosen. But when a number of 
girls showed an interest, tryouts 
for a squad were held. 

The eleven girls chosen to 
cheer for the H.iwks had no 
previous cheering experience 
and few had but a little knowl- 
edge of the game. With the per- 
sistent encouragement of coach 
Laural Creonte. the girls shaped 
up into a promising squad and 
steadily improved throughout 
the winter. The girls were very 
much appreciated 
by the team .mil the 
spectators and 

should be com- 
mended for then 
spirit. Cheer on! 



Gk 








125 




Sharpshooters 
maintainwinning 

tradition 

Peter Brennan has 
outstanding season 

The 1978-79, rifle team maintained 
another winning season. Led by captain 
Peter Brennan, the team put together a 7-4 
record. Although the rifle team was marred 
by inconsistencies, the team was able to 
maintain third place in the Middlesex 
League Meet. 

The team will lose three good shooters 
from our senior class, but with 
next year's captain Troy Schi- 
chilone, the team has an excel- 
lent chance for the champion- 
ship in the 1979-80 season. 



£?». 
m 




% 





RECORD 






W.ROXBURY 


WON 




WATERTOWN 


WON 




W.ROXBURY 


WON 




MARLBORO 


LOST 




NEWTON 


WON 




BEDFORD 


WON 




CONCORD 


WON 




NEWTON 


LOST 




MARLBORO 


LOST 




BEDFORD 


WON 




CONCORD 


LOST 




7 Wins 


4 Losses 




Kneeling- Bob DeLeo, Peter Brennan, John McNamara, Mike Wheaton, Mark Douglas, Ken Doucette, 
Gary Rogers. Standing: Phil Burke, Rick Renna, Don Peterson, Gene Cormier, Chuck Penton, Tony 
Schichilone, Richard Luschik, Coach Don Dunlop. 



126 



BOYS' SWIMMING 





Relay Team sets school 
record 

The Boys' Swim Team finished a 1-7 season in 
what proved to be a tough suburban league for the 
Hawks. Led by senior Co-captains John Trites and 
John Duffy, the Hawks only win came in their 
contest against Quincy. While the dual meet sea- 
son was not tops the boys peaked during the East- 
ern Regional Meet and came away with a time that 
topped the school mark in the medley relay. Mem- 
bers of the record holding relay team 
included Trites, Duffy, Ira Kaffin and 
Todd Mitchell. Co-captain Trites 
showed himself to be the standout on 
the squad by capturing first place in the 
Eastern Regionals 100 yard backstroke 
as well as the Suburban league 200 yard 
freestyle. 








RECORD 


WEYMOUTH NO. 


LOST 45-34 


CAMBRIUOF. 


LOST 92-75 


SALEM 


LOST B 


QUINCY 


WON 


BROCKTON 


LOST 52-29 


NEWTON 


LOST 48-45 


BROOM. INE 


LOST 10 


NO.QUINi 


LOST A 


1 Win 


1 Tir 



*SRm 




VALENTINE'S DAY 





Cupid hits.WHS 

Carnations, Carnations, 
and more Carnations 

Valentine's Day of 1979 was celebrated 
with much excitement when Waltham High 
was bombarded with carnations. Most of the 
credit for this successful activity goes to Mr. 
Thibault. along with some helpful students. 
This project involved a month of planning 
and organization, as well as at least one week 
of physical work. 

There was a total of 2700 carnations sold; 
approximately 1000 red "1 Love You.'" UXX) 
pink "I Like You." and 700 white 
"I'd Like To Get To Know You 
Better" carnations were* delivered 
to the students. The enthusiasm 
spread quickly by word of mouth, 
making this Valentine's Day .it 
Waltham High both memorable 
and prosperous for the Senior 
Class. 






■V 




129 



I! 



BOYS' BASKETBALL 





Kneeling: Steve Righini. Coach Len Sorin. Dave Parrella. Standing: Dave Russo, Stove Ottaviano, 
John O'Halloran. Tom Groth. Sean Faherly. Bob Place. Ed Skane, Pete Cercone. Rich Cormier. 
Brian McClusky. 



? 



130 



rU- 




Lack of 
experience 
hurts cagers 

Dave Parrella team 
MVP 

The hoys had a difficult schedule this 
yen ,is they ended their regular season 
with <i 4-14 record. However, the le.im 
challenged ils opposition in a number of 
games, in which the hoys finished no 
more lh;in four points behind. Walt ham 
competed strongly all season and battled 
down to the Final hu/./.er. 

The starting team w.is composed of 
three juniors and two seniors co-captains 
Steve Righini and D;ive Parrella. The hit- 
ter was the recipient of the Arthur Quinn 
Trophy and the MVP honoring his out- 
standing play throughout the season 
Steve Righini was awarded the Unsung 
Hero Trophy for his hustle and fine plaj 
The Frank Collins Sports- 
manship Trophy went to sen- 
ior forward Ed Skane. who 
played his first season of var- 
sity hall this year. 

The hoys put forth a seri- 
ous effort in each game and 
should be commended for 
their hard work. 



$5 




* 



RECORD 




BROCKTON 


WON 


41 


CAMBRIDGE 


LOST 


50-68 


SOMERVILLE 


LOST 


"4 1 


WEYMOUTH NO. 


LOST 


52-47 


WEYMOUTH SO. 


WON 


-.U 


NEWTON NO. 


LOST 


47 


QUINCY 


LOST 


55- SI 


NO. QUIM 


WON 


HU 


BROOM. INK 


LOST 


i»4 


BROCKTON 


LOST 




CAMBRIDGE 


LOST 


60 


WEYMOUTH NO 


LOST 


68-55 


WEYMOUTH SO. 


WON 


90-46 


NEWTON NO 


LOST 




QUINCY 


! .( )ST 




NO.QUINI 


LO! 




BROOM INK 


LO! 




SOMMERVII ' 


l.( ,v 


60-44 


4 Wins 


14 



131 



132 








"7v^-ri 


lit 


1 


- ■ • i 

i I A 


WJ^iii 


-■■■ 






133 



GIRLS' BASKETBALL 




Front: Fran cine Smerlas, Coach Tessie Mayer, Joyce Harringron. Standing: Karen Doucette, Sue 
Bowler, Kalhy Cox. Sharon Smith. Maura McGovern, Ann Marie Boudreau, Debbie Irwin. Bev 
Chiarelli. 



134 



dp 




Girls 

competitive in a 
difficult season 

Joyce and Fran All 
Suburban Choices 

The girls played competitively 
against their Suburban League oppo- 
nents all season and finally pulled 
the team together for a memorable 
win over Brookline by a score of 53- 
34. The team also outplayed Arling- 
ton by ending the season opener with 
a 46-32 score. 

Co-captains Joyce Harrington and 
Fran Smerlas led the team with their 
fine playmaking and scoring talents. 
Joyce received the Unsung Hero 
Award honoring her worthy play 
and ability to take charge on the 
court. Fran, averaging 11 points per 
game, was awarded the Most Valua- 
ble Player of the team. Their out- 
standing play also proved they well- 
deserved their nomination to the 
Suburban League All-Star Team. 

Other seniors who added to the 
team's efforts were Sue Bowler. 
Maura McGovern, Bev Chiarelli. 
Sharon Smith, and Ann Marie Bou- 
dreau. Both of these girls helped to 
keep Waltham in the 
games. 

All the girls put for'h a 
great deal of effort this 
season and should be 
credited for their achieve- 
ments. 







4 



RKCORD 




ARLINGTON 


WON 


45 


BROCKTON 


LOST 


CAMBRIDGE 


LOST 


58-41 


WEYMOUTH NO 


LOST 


46-42 


WEYMOUTH SO. 


LOST 


41-31 


NEWTON NO 


LOST 


46 


QUINCY 


LOST 


17-28 


NO. QUIN( Y 


LOST 




BROOKLINE 


LOST 


4" 40 


BROCKTON 


WON 


4H 


CAMBRIDGE 


LOS 


54-4.( 


WEYMOUTH NO 


LOST 


45 


WEYMOUTH SO 


LOST 


46 


NEWTON NO 


LOST 


51-45 


QI'IM Y 


LOST 


4H 44 


NO QUIN( 1 


LOST 


51 


BROOKLINE 


WON 




l Wins 


i-i Lossi 






135 




136 




BASKETBALL CHEERLEADERS 





Kneeling: Katrina Dankins. Diane LeBlanc. Tnca Mooney. Cathy Anthony. Standing: Paula O'Don- 
nell. Donna Cusano. Cindy LaForest. Leslie Cadigan. Stella Danis. Clair Papia 



Girls sparkle at 
Boston Garden 

Tricia and Diane Co- 
Captains 

A disappointing basketball season for 
the Hawks did not dampen the cheer and 
pep of the 1978-79 cheering squad. Cap- 
tained by Diane LeBlanc and Tricia Moo- 
ney, the girls worked hard to maintain a 
high standard of performance throughout 
the long season. 

Their efforts were rewarded during the 
team's highlighted appearance 
at the Boston Garden for the 
annual Cambridge-Rindge con- 
test. 

The entire squad looked 
smart during the games and 
should be commended for their 
school spirit! Cheer On! 










137 



Ill 



MOUSETRAP 




Agatha Christie 
mystery a success 

Cast of eight in 
memorable performance 

The Waltham High School Drama 
Department presented Agatha Christie's 
immortal classic "The Mousetrap", a mys- 
tery drama about the search for a mur- 
derer among eight snowbound guests at a 
large country estate. The cast of eight was 
directed by a Boston College senior, Denis 
Campbell. The cast worked diligently for 
a month and the work paid off. "The 
Mousetrap" turned out to be one of the 
most successful serious plays 
ever produced at Waltham 
High. 

The cast included Beth Mar- 
tin. Fred Harris, Jim Darrah, 
Billy Collura, Tom Ready, 
Joanne Campbell. Karen Chil- 
lian, and Darlene Thomas. 



138 




V 



SKIING 



i f 




Skiers have 
perfect season 

Coach Reed replaces 
Coach McCleave 

After many years of coaching, Mr. 
Howard McCleave stepped down as 
coach. His efforts will be remem- 
bered by the number of League 
Championships won and by the 
many excellent skiers developed 
under his tuteledge. 

The 1979 ski team welcomed a 
new coach this year, Mr. Tim Reed, a 
chemistry teacher at Waltham High. 

Preseason training started out with 
a lot of enthusiasm and it looked like 
a promising year. However, due to 
the lack of snow the dry land train- 
ing was extended. As a result of poor 
snow conditions the schedule for 
meets was curtailed. Cross-Country 
meets were completely washed out 
and only four downhill meets were 
held. Waltham completely domi- 
nated the league and went unde- 
feated. Individually the Waltham 
girls never allowed an opponent to 
finish within the first five positions. 

The girls were led by seniors; Kim 
Regan, Joanne Doherty, Juniors: Jane 
Joyal, Elaine Condon. 
Cheryl Stankard, and 
Cathie Shea. The boys led 
by Albie Rizzo, Shaun 
Coen, and Jeff Venuti 
were equally impressive. 














RECORD 

FRANKLIN WON 

MILTON WON 

WELLESLEY WON 

WESTWOOD WON 

NEWTON NORTH WON 
NEWTON SOUTH . 






t> Wins 



Senior Members: Shaun Coen. Joanne Doherty. Albie Rizzo, Kim Regan, .mil feff Venuti 



I..'- 








141 



GYMNASTICS 














Best season ever 

Karen Carberry MVP 

Although the Girls' Gymnastics team 
got off to a late start, the team bounced 
back enthusiastically and proved to be the 
best Waltham has produced for many 
years. The Girl's work, reflected not in the 
record but by the many close scores, was a 
solid 4 wins, 4 losses. The girls are proud 
to be considered among the "competitors" 
of the Suburban league once again. 

The girls feel that the many 
fine sophomores and Juniors 
will develop into a strong team 
for the up-coming year. Return- 
ing veterans will include, 
M.V.P., sophomore Karen Car- 
berry. 







Top: Brenda Hedley, Maureen Finnell. Mary Eagen. Sec 
Ellen Buteau, Mary Ellen Yorsten. Front: Maura LeCla 
Huff. |ane Walsh, Coach Daryl Sullivan. - 



:onci Row: Peggy Donovan, Karen Carberry 
it, Co-Capt. Janet Martin. Co-Capt. Debbie 





RECORD 




TEWKSBURY 


WON 


78 


NEWTON NO 


LOST 


B6 103 


WEYMOUTH NO 


WON 


w 


WEYMOUTH SO. 


LOST 


93 


BROCKTON 


LOST 


94 


QUINCY 


WON 


91 


BROOM. INK 


LO 


102 


NO. QUINCE 


WON 


">H 


A Wins 


4 Los 









SPRING 




-V- 





lll> 



\ 




\ 



V 




BERMUDA 







I 




124 students 

invade 

Bermuda 

The island will never 
be the same 

As the plane with 124 Waltham 
High students circled above the 
Island of Bermuda, its beauty was 
clearly visible. We saw this in its 
beautiful beaches and coral reefs 
seen throughout the ocean. The 
streets were lined with houses made 
of coral, colorful gardens and palm 
trees everywhere we went. 

This year's trip was highlighted by 
a beach party at Elbow Beach and a 
cruise along the coast, both of which 
featured the Bermuda Strollers. Dur- 
ing these events free Bermuda T- 
shirts were distributed, and on the 
cruise in addition to the T-shirts. 
Bermuda baseball hats were given 
out. 

During the day the group enjoyed 
sightseeing on their mopeds or just 
relaxing at the beach. Many chose to 
stay at the hotel, The Coral Island, to 
socialize around the pool area. 

In the evening, however, everyone 
enjoyed attending Discos and Island 
Shows, both of which proved to be 
quite enjoyable. 

There is much to be seen and done 
on this island. In a week's time it is 
almost impossible to see everything, 
but we tried to see as much as possi- 
ble during the trip. When the day 
came to leave everyone's conversa- 
tion was the same; "I'm coming back 
someday. I don't want to leave this 
island paradise." And as for Ber- 
muda — the island will never be the 



same again! 



CK 




'• 






\A7 




- i **w.l^M 


F*^.# J 


r AU> 1 




;V4 


^ 


HI 


V 

I . J 


r^^H 




Mm. 1 


1 



IF 



HOWTOSUCCEEl 




150 






Spring musical 
succeeds 

Cast of fifty give 
rousing performance 

This year's spring musical, under the 
direction of Robert J. Eagle, was the 
story about a young man J. Pierpont 
Finch (David Bovven), who quickly rose 
from window washer to chairman of 
the board of the World Wide Wicket 
Company. He accomplished this unbe- 
lievable task by following simple 
instructions in the book. "How to Suc- 
ceed In Business Without Really Try- 
ing." 

The cast of fifty students, including 
principal performers: Fred Harris. Rose 
Mele. Bill Collura. Beth Mar- 
tin, David Casavant, 
Suzanne Conway and Cindy 
Laforest; sang and danced 
their way through two eve- 
nings of rousing entertain- 
ment. 










151 



■ i JM 



Mm. 





V" 






I 



153 





Hawks qualify for 
state tournament 

Sharon Smith leads way 
with .647 average 

Competitiveness and their "never say die" 
attitude were key factors for the success of the 
softhall team. After defeating first place New- 
ton North (10-9), the Waltham team qualified 
for the State Tournament. Although the Hawks 
ousted Newton from the tourney, they lost to 
Peabody by a score of 7-1. 

Powerful hitting and good sportsmanship 
were two of the team's outstanding character- 
istics. Sharon Smith led the team and the 
league with a. 647 batting average. Ann Huff 
was an extremely controlled pitcher who 
worked the inside and outside cor- 
ners of the plate effectively. Fran 
Smorlas was the only Hawk to be 
picked for the First Team Subur- 
ban Interscholastic Athletic Con- 
ference. Her power hitting and 
great defensive play captured the 
position. 



& 

«*•; 




RECORD 

BELMONT LOST 14-9 
ACTON-BOXBORO WON 5-2 
CAMBRIDGE R&L WON 15-9 
WEYMOUTH NO. WON 15-8 
WEYMOUTH SO. WON 3-0 
QUINCY WON 14-3 
BROOKLINE WON 14-2 
NEWTON NO. LOST 9-7 
NO. QUINCY WON 7-6 
BROCKTON LOST 10-2 
CAMBRIDGE R&L WON 15-2 
WEYMOUTH NO. LOST 6-4 
WEYMOUTH SO. WON 7-5 
QUINCY WON 9-0 
BROOKLINE WON 15-2 
NO. QUINCY WON 16-2 
BROCKTON LOST 6-4 
NEWTON NO. WON 10-9 
NEWTON NO. WON 8-2 
PEABODY LOST 7-1 

14 Wins 6 Losses 



Kneeling: Lani Schoener, Tri-Captain Sue Bowler, Tri-Captain Joyce Harrington, Tri-Captain Fran 
Smerlas, Annie Huff, Sharon Smith. Standing: Assistant Coach Carol Lattorre. Stacey Mitchell, Jane 
|oyal, Kathy Becht, Debbie Irwin, fackie Melanson. Kathy Cox, Karen Doucette, Coach Nancy 
DiZio. 



155 



Jj<rFHc^Si 





BASEBALL 




158 



■ 



is? 





Hawks nine run 
out of gas 

Giusti's B.A. breaks 
record 

Led by the explosive bat of John 
Giusti the Hawks won their first 
seven league games only to falter in 
the last week of the season losing 
four games and the league title. Sen- 
ior John Giustis' 520 batting average, 
the highest in WHS history, earned 
him a berth on the Boston 
Globe First Team All- 
Scholastic. Also contrib- 
uting to a team batting 
average of .310 were sen- 
iors joe Laspada and Eric 
Kazaniian. 







RECORD 




FRAMINGHAMSO. 


LOST 


6-5 


CAMBRIDGE 


WON 


12-1 


WEYMOUTH NO. 


WON 


12-1 


WEYMOUTH SO. 


WON 


11-9 


QUINCY 


WON 


11-9 


BROOKLINE 


WON 


15-4 


NEWTON 


WON 


12-8 


NO. QUINCY 


WON 


11-9 


BROCKTON 


LOST 


4-3 


CAMBRIDGE 


WON 


9-5 


WEYMOUTH NO. 


WON 


10-5 


WEYMOUTH SO. 


LOST 


7-6 


QUINCY 


WON 


10-5 


NO. QUINCY 


LOST 


2-0 


BROCKTON 


LOST 


5-4 


NEWTON 


LOST 


8-7 


BROOKLINE 


LOST 


8-0 


10 Wins 


7 Losses 








First Row: Dave Russo, Lenny Comeau, Steve Ottaviano. Joe Laspada. Paul Provencher. John Guisti, 
Eric Kazanjian, Bill Cusick, Kevin Corcoran. Second Row: Danny Robichaud. John LeBlanc. Chucky 
Rocke, Danny Aucoin. Bobby Place. Sean Faherty. Bill McLaughlin. Mark Tabor, Mike Burke. Coach 
»-Ray Yetten. 



159 



— J*' 



hi 





■ i;. 
\ - 



Kneeling: Denise Boudreau, Sharon Straw. Standing: Lynne Apone, Cathy Shea, Jean Locke, Linda 
Tisch, Dianne Cincotta, Monica Brunaccinni. 



162 





First Row: Peter Koutoujian. Karl Chen. Mark Waldron. Second Row: Kenny Doucette. |im Yung, Coach 
Rick Walsh, Peter Olhrys, Byron Trefonidas, Kim Matthews. Danny Ryan. 



Boys go 12-3 

Qualify for 
tournament 



The 1979 Girls' Tennis Team 
ended their season with a fairly suc- 
cessful record. 

Team Captain, Lynne Apone was a 
great asset to the team as 1st single 
player. The team also gives credit to 
strong singles players. Diane Cin- 
cotta and Denise Boudreau. First 
doubles players, Sharon Straw and 
Cathy Shea worked in tandem to 
support the team, in many 3 set 
matches. Playing in second doubles 
was 1st year players, Jean Locke with 
rotating partners Monica Brunaccini 
and Linda Tisch. 

The Boys' Tennis Team experi- 
enced a very successful season. Fin- 
ishing as a qualifier for the state 
tournament with a record 
of 12-3, the combined 
effort of senior players; 
Peter Koutoujian, Karl 
Chen, Mark Waldron 
along with excellent sup- 
port from other team 
members made each 
match an exciting and 
memorable one. 







GIRLS' RECORD 




CAMBRIDGE 


LOST 


3-2 


WEYMOUTH NO 


| WON 


4-1 


QUINCY 


WON 


3-2 


WEYMOUTH SO 


WON 


3-2 


BROOKLINE 


LOST 


4-1 


NEWTON 


LOST 


5-0 


BROCKTON 


LOST 


4-1 


CAMBRIDGE 


WON 


4-1 


WEYMOUTH SO. 


WON 


3-2 


QUINCY 


LOST 


5-0 


BROOKLINE 


LOST 


4-1 


BROCKTON 


LOST 


4-1 


NEWTON 


LOST 


5-0 


NO. QUINCY 


WON 


3-2 


7 Wins 


8 Losses 


BOYS* RECORD 




CAMBRIDGE 
WEYMOUTH NO 


WON 


5-0 


WON 


4-1 


WEYMOUTH SO. 


WON 


5-0 


QUINCY 


WON 


3-2 


BROOKLINE 


WON 


4-1 


NEWTON 


LOST 


4-1 


QUINCY NO. 

BROCKTON 

CAMBRIDl 


WON 


5-0 


WON 


4-1 


WON 


5-0 


WEYMOUTH NO. 


WON 


41 


WEYMOUTH SO. 


WON 


5-0 


QUINCY NO. 


WON 


5-0 


QUINCY 


WON 


4 1 


BROCKTON 


LOST 




NEWT< 


LOST 




12 Wins 


3 Losses 



163 



II 




sasn 



■• 







!■*►■ 

•V*! 







7S /.4 



164 






Lacrosse suffers 
through 4-11 
season 

Optimistic about next 
season 

This year Waltham's Lacrosse Team 
had a disappointing season with a 4-11 
record. After losing most of its big guns 
last year, Waltham was left with three 
seniors; John Craig, John Rhatigan, and 
Lou Sabbagg, who was picked to play on 
the All-Star team. The rest of the team 
consisted of juniors and sophomores who 
will be returning next year. Also in the 
honors was Rich Cormier and attackman 
who was picked to the Central 
League All-Star team. Next 
years captains Jim Desjardin, 
Rich Cormier and Steve Devoe 
are very optimistic about next 
year, and plan on having a bet- 
ter season. 



1st Row: Steve Devoe, Rick Cacc.tore. Jon Rhatigan, Lou Sabbagg (co-capt.). John < Graijj (C0-capt), 



|im Des.ardin. Mark Sullivan. Todd Mitchell. Standing: Goaf* - Frank -Schofidd .John Menard. 

Doug Robertson. Jay Gallagher. John Wade. John Barry. Mark Hurley. Rich Cormier. Tim Kiley. 
Alex Gabay. 



Ok 

M 




* 






RECORD 




BEDFORD 


LOST 


10-3 


SHAWSHEEN 


WON 


9-2 


LINCOLN SUD. 


LOST 


18-2 


LEXINGTON 


WON 


11-9 


FRAMINGHAMNO. 


LOST 


11-9 


FRAMINGHAMSO. 


LOST 


13-3 


BILLER1CA 


LOST 


10-1 


WOBURN 


WON 


9-3 


BEVERLY 


LOST 


16-7 


WEYMOUTH NO. 


LOST 


12-3 


BROOKLINE 


WON 


H-6 


NEWTON SO. 


LOST 


6-5 


NEWTON NO. 


LOST 


13-7 


PEABODY 


LOST 


12-3 


4 Wins 


10 Los* 






r'r* 



' £-K+ I 




4 

: / ? s i | 









167 



It 




TRACK 




Front Row: Kathy Desmond, Linda LaRosa, Aileen Cyr, Co-Capt. Linda Karnikyan, Co-Capt. Donna Kass, Marie 
Kerr, Cheryl Brown, Barbara Alarie. Second Row: Coach Shooshan Tuturjian, Anne Martin, Karen DallaCosta, 
Laura Bowers, Beth Chiasson, Jody LaRosa, DeDe Keough. Third Row: Anna Pancaldo, Kathy Olney, Maura LeClair, 
Judy Chiarelli. 



'/ 



168 





First Row: Tim Vinciullo, Paul Hillson. Stu Goldsmith. Capt. Bill Kramer. Bob Casella. Rich Walters. 
Second Row: Scott Mullen. Dave Louis, Jim Moran, Bob Yabbaccio, Wayne Shubert, Ray DiCiacco. 
John Simeone, Dave Walters, Bryan Stascavage, Brian Maroney, Gabe Gabrielli. Third Row: Mike 
Choo, Steve McHardy. Mike Meadows, Scott O'Neal, Kevin Kramer. |im McSweeny, Paul Maclure, 
Tom Ferrick, Dave Simeone, Steve Treggiari. 



Track teams 
gain experience 

The girls' track team had a very 
satisfying season. The record was a 
disappointing one but many personal 
bests were accomplished. Over half 
the school records were broken this 
year with many outstanding per- 
formances. The team did exception- 
ally well in the suburban league 
championships posting three first 
places as well as many other scoring 
positions. 

This years spring track team suf- 
fered through a 1-7 season, in a year 
which was labeled as rebuilding. 

Despite having strong perform- 
ances, from seniors Bill Kramer, Tim 
Vincuillo, Rich Walters, 
Stu Goldsmith and Bob 
Casella this hawk team 
was young and has a 
wealth of raw talent com- 
ing back next year. 



* i . iiiii 



GIRLS' 


RECORD 




WEYMOUTH SO 


LOST 


61-20 


BROOKLINE 


LOST 


56-31 


NO.QUINCY 


WON 


45-38 

65-40 


CAMBRIDGE 


LOST 


WEYMOUTH NO 


. LOST 


53-34 


NEWTON 


LOST 


42-40 


QUINCY 


LOST 


62-51 


BROCKTON 


LOST 


55-45 


1 Win 


7 Los 


BOYS RECORD 




BROOKLINE 


LOST 


86-54 


NO.QUINt 


LOST 


89-54 


WEYMOUTH SO. 


LOST 


99-41 


( AMBKIDi 


LOST 


79-61 


QUINCY 


WON 


69-74 


NEWTON 


LOST 


94-52 


BROCKTON 


LOST 


91-49 


1 Win 


8 Lt> 









169 



$v* 







I 



SENIOR WEEK 



iV 








■«l* 



■ LI 



AWARDS NIGHT 




174 








An innovation which proved to be an immense 
success was our first annual Senior Awards 
Assembly, held at Robinson Auditorium on Wed- 
nesday evening. May 30. 1979. English teacher Ira 
Steinberg opened the ceremony with introduc- 
tions and. in a brief speech, cited Shakespeare's 
praise of learning. Then he turned the program 
over to School Committee chairperson Mrs. 
Campbell, who awarded Committee Keys to 45 
seniors in acknowledgement of their three \ ear 
record of academic excellent E 

Next, Mr. Viscarello presented Vocational 
School awards and scholarships to several 
deserving vocational students. His presentations 
were followed by Mr. Husson's. The high school 
principal awarded local, institu- 
tional, state, .liul national swards 
and scholarships to more than KM) 
seniors He noted that the total value 
of lot al scholarships alone exi ceded 
S50.000; others totaled over 1100.00 
more, with some four-year scholar 
ships amounting to more than 
$20. (XX) each Closing remarks were 
offered by senior |amce Wilson who 

rendered thanks to "home, school, 

and community' for their inspira- 
tion and support 






175 



SENIOR PROM 





J 




The date was May 28. the place the 
Chateau DeVille in Randolph, and the 
svening's event was the 1979 Senior 
Prom. A record-setting 375 couples plus 
30 guests sat down to delicious roast 
beef dinner and then rocked and dis- 
coed to the sounds of "Daybreak.'* 

At ten. the promenade began as a 
prelude to the selection of class queen. 
This year's beautiful queen was Jeanne 
Mula. escorted by Michael Lamattina. 
Her attendants were Liz O'Neal, and 
Linda Blais. The three young ladies 
were presented to the assemblage by 
Mr. Husson. who was performing this 
function for his thirteenth and final 
time. Finally, the three couples led then 
classmates to the dance floor as the 
band picked up the class's theme song. 
"The Long and Winding 

Road." 

Midnight signaled the 
grand exit from this, the 
most successful Waltham 
1 ligh senior prom ever. 



<3«. 



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SENIOR BREAKFAST 





Senior Breakfast 
honors students 

Teachers receive 
special recognition 

Almost 450 seniors and faculty 
guests showed up for the most suc- 
cessful senior breakfast ever at The 
Hillcrest on May 3£. 1979. Mounds of 
scrambled eggs, ham. potatoes, 
doughnuts, and gallons of juice and 
coffee disappeared as a prelude to an 
annual awards ceremony which rec- 
ognized distinguished seniors and 
faculty. 

Plaques and Trophies were pre- 
sented to outstanding participants in 
music, drama, sports, and various 
academic and vocational areas. Also 
awarded were book prizes for Eng- 
lish, language-arts excellence and 
certificates of merit for special 
accomplishments or service to the 
school community. Several Teachers 
received "special recognition" pla- 
ques. 

In his closing remarks, housemas- 
ter John Regan praised this "memo- 
rable and accomplished" 
class, promising not to for- 
get "all the pleasant mem- 
ories you've left me." 









183 



CLASS DAY 







-197 



84 




Students honor 
teachers at class 






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Special recognition to Mr. 
Husson and Mr. Regan 

The weather was beautiful and the mood w.is 
festive for the 1979 version of the annual Class 
Day celebration, held on Thursday. May 31. Sen- 
iors, parents, friends, and faculty flocked to Rob- 
inson Auditorium to hear Lynne Feehily and Bar- 
bara Hurley open the program. 

As usual, there were several memorable high- 
lights. Skits of high school memories recalled 
sophomoric frustrations, teachers' idiosyni rasies, 
and the legendary loan Meek. Later. |ay foyce and 
Brenda Lyons announced the senior superlatives; 
in fact, they announced [ay's name four times' 

Teacher superlative plaques weir also pre- 
sented, .is was a "This is Your Life" segments in 
honor of Mr. Regan and a gift from the yearbook 
staff of a reclinerchair to Mr. Husson. 

In accordance with tradition, the closing pres 
entation was the announcement of the 
yearbook dedication. This year's hon- 
ors were shared by two dedicated 
workers for the senior class, yearbook 
advisor lames McDonnell and Student 
( louncil advisor Donal Thibault. 







I 









185 







186 



^M 




GRADUATION 



We are here 

Because we have completed one sphere 

And will soon pass on to the next. 

This day 

Is a normal culmination of one phase of 

life 
And a natural entrance to another. 
But is that really all? 

Or are we a symbol of some greater thing 
That transcends our presence here? 
Is the cross road we have reached 
More vital than we dreamed? 
And can our destiny be shaped 
By our stars and not ourselves? 
It may be so. 

But the stars can only shine — 
Their one resource is brightness. 
We have that potential 
And so much to offer. 
It is the nature of a star 
To be a diamond in the heavens 
And a star does not strive beyond this 

nature. 
A star has no mind 
To pass it on to greater things 
As we do. 
And if the fault, 
As Cassius said, 
Lies within ourselves, 
Does not the virtue be there also? 
We have accomplished much 
And will accomplish more. 
That is this day's purpose. 

Mary E. Biggins 





* • 



Over 800 

students 

graduate 

You've only just 
begun! 



Grey skies threatened but failed to 
dampen the spirits of seniors and 
guests at Graduation- 1979, held at 
Leary Field on Sunday, June 3. This 
year's ceremony had a "streamlined" 
new format; the traditional speaker 
was deleted and the awards were 
handled at a special assembly. 

The program opened with prayer 
from clergy and encouraging 
remarks from members of The 
School Committee. Class President 
Michael Lammatina's welcoming 
address was particularly interesting 
and appropriate: he compared the 
symbolic nature of graduation to the 
Roman god Janus, who could look 
both in front and in back of himself. 
Afterwards, class treasurer Barbara 
Hurley presented Principal George 
Husson with a gift from the class: a 
large outdoor clock and bell system 
for the front of the school. Gilbert 
Depres, Vocational High School 
president, presented a class gift of 
cash to Mr. Viscarello. 
The big moment — the 

awarding of diplomas — 

was received exuberantly 

by the graduates, a fitting 

climax to the three happy 

and productive years. 



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SAID COME SAIL AWAY, COM 
OME SAIL AWAY WITH ME LADS 
COME SAILA WAY, COME SAIL AWAY 
COME SAIL AWAY WITH ME 



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ADMINISTRATION 




MR. GEORGE E. P. HUSSON JR. 
PRINCIPAL 



MR. JOHN J. DADDONA 
SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 



MR. F. JOSEPH LEVEY 
VICE-PRINCIPAL 




DR. JOSEPH LOPRESTI 
DEPUTY SUPERINTENDENT 



MR. JAMES CANNON 
ASSISTANT SUPERINTENDENT 




H 



MR. ERNEST V. VISARELLO 
DIRECTOR OF OCCUPATIONAL EDUCATION 



DR. KONGSUK MANTAKARA 
ASSISTANT TO THE SUPERINTENDENT 



MR. JOSEPH DEMAIO 
VICE PRINCIPAL 



196 










MR. THOMAS NKYLON 
SOPHOMORK HOUSKMASTKR 




MR. DELMO ALBERGHINI 
VOCATIONAL 



MRS. ISABEL ALLEN 
PHYSICAL EDUCATION 



MS. HELENE ANDRESSIAN 
FOREIGN LANGUAGE 



MRS. SHELIA ARCHDEACON 
ENGLISH 




MS. MARIE THERESE AUCOIN 
FOREIGN LANGUAGE 




ft 



MRS. JULIE BLANCHARD 
ART 






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> 



MR. THOMAS CALLAHAN 
SPECIAL ED. 



MS. DONNA AUHLL 
SOCIAL STUDIES 



DR. ALAN AYMES 
DIRECTOR OF SCIENCE 



MR. PETER BALDASSARI 
BUSINESS 





MS. ALLISON BORDEN 
BILINGUAL 



MR. JOHNBRENNAN 
VOCATIONAL 



MR. LOUIS BRUNI 
VOCATIONAL 



t 





i 










MRS. MARIE CALOGGERO 
SECRETARY 



MRS. MARGRET CAMPBELL 
SPECIAL EDUCATION 



MR. THOMAS CAPPUCCI 
BUSINESS 



198 



«./. *^ 




MR. LOUIS CARCERANO 
VOCATIONAL 



MS. HELEN CASTROS 
PHYSICAL EDUCATION 



MR.PAULCERQUA 
READING 




• -mm 




MS. BARBARA CHABOT 
ENGLISH 



/ I 

MR. JOHN CLANCY 

SUPERVISOR OF 

ATTENDANCE 



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MR. JOHN CLIFFORD 
GUIDANCE 




MRS. PATRICIA COFFEY 
CAREER EDUCATION 



MR. BERNARD COLLINS 
BUSINESS 



MS. ELIZABETH COLLINS 
SOCIAL STUDIES 




MS. LINDA CONNOLLY 
766 



MR. ROBERT CONRAD 

SCHOOL ADJUSTMENT 

COUNSELOR 



MR. VERNON COOKE 
VOCATIONAL 



MR. SAMUEL CETRANO 
SCIENCE 




MRS. JANET COEN 
CAREER EDUCATION 

f 

MR. RICHARD COLLINS 
ENGLISH 










MRS LUCILLE COOPER 

SECRETARY 






199 




MS. EVELYN COPPELL 
SCIENCE 




MR. GEORGE CORMIER 
VOCATIONAL 




MR. FRANCIS CURRAN 
DIRECTOR OF GUIDANCE 




MR. ANTONIO DAMIAN 
VOCATIONAL 



200 





MR. EDWARD DOLLARD 

COORDINATOR OF WORK 

STUDY 




MR. DANIEL DOYLE 
BUSINESS 




MRS. ELIZABETH ELLIS 
NURSE 





MS. MARIAN DOMINIJANNI 
FOREIGN LANGUAGE 




MR. THOMAS DUMAS 
DIRECTOR OF MUSIC 




MR. EDWARD ENGLISH 
MATHEMATICS 



MRS. L. JEANETTE 

FITZGERALD 

BUSINESS 





MR. JOHNDORSEY 
ENGLISH 




MS. IRENE DUNBAR 
SECRETARY 




MR. JOHN FARIA 
VOCATIONAL 





MR. VICTOR DOUCET 
VOCATIONAL 




MR. ROBERT EAGLE 
DIRECTOR OF DRAMA 




MR. THOMAS FERRANTE 
MUSIC 




MRS. MARION FITZPATRICK 
NURSE 



MRS. JOAN FLANAGAN 
ENGLISH 



MR. THOMAS FOLEY 
MATHEMATICS 



201 




MR. WILLIAM FOLEY 
PHYSICAL EDUCATION 




MS. ELIZABETH FRYER 
FOREIGN LANGUAGE 




MS. SARAH GIACALONE 
GUIDANCE 




MS. KATHLEEN GIORGIO 
HOME ECONOMICS 



202 




MR. STEPHEN GOODWIN 
SOCIAL STUDIES 




MRS. CAROL GRACEFFA 
SCIENCE 




MR. BARRY GRETSKY 
READING 




MS. ELAINE HAYES 
MATHEMATICS 





MR. JOHN GRACEFFA 
SOCIAL STUDIES 




MR. PAULHALLION 
INDUSTRIAL ARTS 




MR. ALBERT HEALEY 
ENGLISH 





MS. CLARA GRACEFFA 
SECRETARY 




MR. WILLIAM HARRINGTON 
MATHEMATICS 




MS. MARGARET HOG ARTY 
BUSINESS 




MR. STEPHEN GRANT 
SCIENCE 




MR. HERRICK HAWKINS 
HEALTH 




MR. JOHNHOLIHAN 
INDUSTRIAL ARTS 







MS. M. KAREN HOLLAND 
ENGLISH 



MRS. ELLEN HOOVER 
SCIENCE 



MS. MARGARET IRWIN 
HOME ECONOMICS 



MRS. KAREN |ANSON 
ENGLISH 



203 




MRS. MARY JOHNSON 

DIRECTOR OF HOME 

ECONOMICS 



MR. JOHN KADZIS 
MATHEMATICS 



MR. CALVIN KALISHMAN 
VOCATIONAL 



MR. ALEXANDER 

KAPAMAGIAN 

VOCATIONAL 




MR. GERALD KATZ 
VOCATIONAL 



MS. SHELIA KEADY 
VOCATIONAL 



MRS. ANASTASIA KEFALAS 
ENGLISH 



MRS. MARY KELLERMAN 
SOCIAL STUDIES 




MR. PETER KENNEDY 
MUSIC 



MR. DANIEL KEOHANE 
PHYSICAL EDUCATION 



MRS. JULIA KERR 
SCIENCE 



MRS. HELEN KLIM 
SPECIAL EDUCATION 




MS. KATHRYN KOURAY 
PHYSICAL EDUCATION 



MR. JOHN KROL 
PHYSICAL EDUCATION 



MS. BARBARA KRYSIAK 
DIRECTOR OF ENGLISH 



MR. CARLLANDO 
VOCATIONAL 



204 




MR. HENRY LAROSEE 
INDUSTRIAL ARTS 



MR. WILLIAM LAWLER 
T.V. CENTER 



MR. JOHNLRHANE 
VOCATIONAL 



MR. THOMAS LEVERONE 
MATHEMATICS 



MR. SALLOMBARDI 

DIRECTOR OF SCHOOL 

LUNCH 



AR. THOMAS LYNCH 

DIRECTOR OF 

MATHEMATICS 





MR. RICHARD LEMAY 
MATHEMATICS 




MR. NORMAN MACDONALD 
SOCIAL STUDIES 



MRS. PHYLLIS MACDONALD 
SECRETARY 

1%# 7 



MRS. JUNE MACLURE 

CAREER EDUCATION HOME 

EC. 



MR. MICHAEL MACY 
SOCIAL STUDIES 




MR RICHARD MADDEN 
GUIDANCE 




i' 






MR. MARIO MAGNO 
FOREIGN LANGUAGE 



MS. GRACEY MAGRATH 
HOME ECONOMICS 



MS. PATRICIA MALENFANT 
FOREIGN LANGUACl. 



MR (.KRARDO MARIANO 
BILINGUAL 



205 






>i 




MR. VINCENT MARCELLINO 
VOCATIONAL 



MRS. LALITHA MATHEW 
HOME ECONOMICS 



MRS. BARBARA MATHEWS 
ENGLISH 



MR. EDWARD MATTHEWS 
ENGLISH 




MRS. ELEANORE 

MCALLESTER 

SECRETARY 



MRS. BARBARA MCCAULEY 
SECRETARY 



MR. JOHN MCCLOSKEY 
VOCATIONAL 



MR. JOHN MCCORMICK 
MATHEMATICS 








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MR. JOSEPH MCCUSKER 
VOCATIONAL 



MR. HOHN MCDONALD 
INDUSTRIAL ARTS 




4 




MR. JAMES MCDONNELL 
MATHEMATICS 



MS. MARY MCGAGH 
GUIDANCE 




MR. JOSEPH MCKINNON 
VOCATIONAL 



RICHARD MCKNIGHT 
SCIENCE 



MS. PATRICIA MOGAN 
SOCIAL STUDIES 



MR. JOHN MORRELL 
VOCATIONAL 



206 




MR. ANTHONY MRUGALA 
GUIDANCE 



MR. JERRY NELSON 
SCIENCE 



MR. RALPH NELSON 
DIRECTOR OF A.V. 



MS. JUDITH NEUFELL 
GUIDANCE 




MS. JOYCE NIERMAN 
SCIENCE 



MS. CLAIRE NOLAN 

DIRECTOR OF PHYSICAL 

EDUCATION 



MS. MARGARET NOLAN 

ASSISTANT DIRECTOR OF 

GUIDANCE 



MR. WILLIAM NOLAN 
INDUSTRIAL ARTS 




MR. PETER NYREN 
ART 



MRS. O'KANE 
SECRETARY 



MR. RICHARD ONEIL 
CAREER EDUCATION 



MR. DAVID OPIE 
BUSINESS 




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MR. MARVIN OWENS 
SOCIAL STUDIES 



MS. ELEANOR PACITI 
FOREIGN LANGUAGE 






MS. SUSAN PARELLA 
ENGLISH 



MR. ANTHONY PIANTEDOSI 

MISINKSS 



207 



stef 





MRS. HELEN PILOTTE 
BUSINESS 



MR.BENIAMINOPIZZI 
FOREIGN LANGUAGE 




MR. THOMAS PROCOP 
VOCATIONAL 



MS. DORA PUTNAM 
NURSE 




MR. WILLIAM RAY 
VOCATIONAL 



MR. TIMOTHY REED 
SCIENCE 




MRS. MARIE REGAN 
BILINGUAL 



MR. CHARLES REZZUTI 
SCIENCE 




IR. SAULRICHMAN 

DIRECTOR OF SOCIAL 

STUDIES 



MRS. KAREN ROBINSON 
SCIENCE 



MR. STEPHEN ROURKE 
DRAMA 



MS. SALLIE RUSS 
ENGLISH 




MR. DANIEL SABATINO 
MATHEMATICS 



MR. JOSEPH SALVO 
BUSINESS 



MS. CARMEN SANCHEZ 
FOREIGN LANGUAGE 



MR. HUGO SANTAMARIA 
FOREIGN LANGUAGE 




ROBERT SCHUBERT 
COORDINATOR OF A.V. 



MR. SALVATORE SCIMEMI 
VOCATIONAL 



MR. CONSTANCE SGOUROS 
ART 



MR. PAUL SHEA 
DIRECTOR OF ART 







MR. JOHNSHEEHAN 
MATHEMATICS 



MR. ROBERT SHEEHY 
ENGLISH 



MR. GORDON SHERBURNE 
ENGLISH 



MRS. NINA SKAVENSKI 
PHYSICAL EDUCATION 



209 




\ 



MS. CHARLOTTE SMITH 
SPECIAL EDUCATION 





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MR. LEONARD SORIN 
PHYSICAL EDUCATION 



MS. MARY BETH STANTON 
ENGLISH 



MR. IRA STEINBERG 
ENGLISH 




i, 




MR. FRANK STRAZZULLO 
DIRECTOR OF CUSTODIANS 



MR. ELMWOOD STREETER 
SCIENCE 



MR. RICHARD SULLIVAN 
SOCIAL STUDIES 



MR. TERRENCE SWEENEY 
MATHEMATICS 




)RNELIA SYLVESTER 
SCHOOL ADJUSTMENT 
COUNSELOR 



MS. VIRGINIA TACCINI 
BUSINESS 



MR. DONALD THIBAULT 
FOREIGN LANGUAGE 



MR. PAUL THORP 
SCIENCE 




MR. GERALD TIERNEY 
ENGLISH 



MS. LOUISE TOWER 
SECRETARY 



MR. SCOTT TOWER 
MATHEMATICS 



MR. JOSEPH TRAVALINI 
ENGLISH 



2)0 



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STEPHEN TRIANTEFEL 
DIRECTOR OF FOREIGN 
LANGUAGE 



MS. PATRICIA VANARIA 
DRAMA 



MR. GEORGE VIENS 
MATHEMATICS 



MRS. CECILIA VISCARDI 
BUSINESS 





MR. HAROLD WALKER 
SOCIAL STUDIES 



MR. RICHARD WALSH 
ENGLISH 



MR. CHARLES WAYMAN 
VOCATIONAL 



MRS. ESTHER WILEY 
MEDIA CENTER 




MRS. LUCY WINDSOR 
ENGLISH 



MR. ROBERT WITHROW 
SOCIAL STUDIES 



MR. HENRY WORONICZ 
PHYSICAL EDUCATION 



DR. LARRY YARKIN 
FOREIGN LANGUAGE 




MR. PETER YETTEN 
PHYSICAL EDUCATION 



MR. RAYMOND YETTEN 
SCIENCE 



MR. WILLIAM YOUNG 
MATHEMATICS 






211 



-3U 






TEACHER RECOGNITION 






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— - 



•I Ms. Helen 

Castros 
Ms. Rosemary 

Geary 
Mr. John 

Graceffa 
Mr. Thomas 

Leverone 
Mr. Richard 

McKnight 
Mr. Jerry 

Nelson 
Ms. Margaret 

Nolan 
Mr. Ira 

Steinberg 
Mr. Harold 

Walker 







213 



MEMORIAL 




Mary Ann Bassett 

The everlasting peace 

There is a joy 

brought to us all 

. . . Life. 

There is a sadness 

brought to us all 

. . . Death. 

Both come when we least 

expect them, 

Affecting those around us 

Both, with happiness and pain. 

Life brings joy 

and all kinds of hope. 

Death brings pain 

because of things we don't know. 

We have learned 

to live Life 

. . . The eternal hope, 

So we must learn 

to accept Death 

. . . the everlasting peace. 



In loving memory of 
Mary Ann Bassett 

To laugh often and love much; 

To win the respect of intelligent persons and the affection 

of children; 
To earn the approval of honest critics and endure the 

betrayal of false friends; 
To appreciate beauty; 
To find the best in others; 

To give one's self without the slightest thought of return; 
To have accomplished a task, whether by a healthy child, 

a rescued soul, a garden patch or a redeemed social 

condition; 
To have played and laughed with enthusiasm and sung 

with exultation; 
To know that even one life has breathed easier because 

you have lived; 
This is to have succeeded. 



Janet MacNeil 





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Tracey El-Masry 



214 



MM 





To my leader and friend 

You were so strong, you were just a brute. 

You always were a man of life. 

And now you're lying there so mute 

So deaf, so silent — so out of life. 

You were a leader, and you were a friend. 

You were eighteen, so funloving and young. 

And then your life had come to an end. 

On Cabot Street, the bell has rung. 

Do you remember how we fooled around? 

Together — we were all like brothers. 

Remember we discovered and we found 

Our open souls — remember brother? 

Or do you remember on a football field 

The kids from Newton wanted to escape you. 

I was just a little boy, I always yelled. 

To cheer you on, to always help you. 

It's not how you died that we'll remember, 

But how you lived — to us you're still alive. 

And every single little member of HLA 

Will pray for you and cry. 

But GocTis up there, somewhere on the sky. 

He will unite us all again — that's all. 

Your body may be dead — your soul won't die 

Because your friends are always with your soul. 

Alex Gabay 



John Hovsepian 







Edward J. Burke Sebastian Orifice Anthony Vallely !l5 



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JUNIOR PROM 







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The Greatest 
Junior 
Prom Ever. 

Diane Tobin Crowned 
Queen 



The 1979 Junior Prom was "the great- 
est". It was attended by a record number 
of Juniors and held on April 7 at the Hill- 
crest in Waltham. Good friends, good 
music and a delicious roast beef dinner 
was enjoyed by all. 

Diane Tobin was crowned Prom Queen. 
She was escorted by Brian Callahan. The 
Queen's attendants were Judy ,< 
LeBlanc and Nadine Cloukey. f 



The theme song was so 



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appropriate because we will * \ V '\ 

"AliA/avc ;inH Pnrp\'pr" rpmeni- ^ki ^B 



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rever remem- 



ber our Junior Prom — 1979. 




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I THOUGHT THAT THEY WERE ANGELS 
BUT MUCH TO MY SURPRISE 
WE CLIMBED ABOARD THEIR STARSHIP 
AND HEADED FOR THE SKIES 






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JOHNF. ARSENAULT 
47COLBURNST. 



PAUL Y. ARSENAULT 
89 OAK ST. 



GEORGE A. BATARSEH 
34 BROWN ST. 



NELDY ARSENAULT 
87CUSHINGST. 




MICHAEL W.AUCOIN 
180ROBBINSST. 




EDMUND F. BLACKBURN 
44 SPRUCE ST. 




EDWARD C.BURKE 
31 LAWRENCE ST. 



PAUL B.CALLAHAN 
158TRAPELORD. 




PAULJ.CAMMISARO 
15 CENTRE ST. 



ROBERT B.CHIASSON 
23 CHAMBERLAIN TERR. 



FRANCIS B. CORCORAN 
39FISKKST. 



ROBERT M.COSCROVE 
45CAUCHEYST. 



HAROLD C.COXALL 
54 TURNER ST. 



EDWARD A. CUTLER 
1 CORHAM ST. 



GILBERT J. DESPRES 
161 SCHOOL ST. 



MICHAEL J. DINAPOLI 
73 MIDLAND DR. 



BERNARD J. DOIRON 
55 DARTMOUTH ST. 



TRACEYD. GALLANT 
9WINTHROPST. 



VINCENT P. GILFOY 
30 B COLLEGE FARM Rl). 



DAVID I.GILLESPIE 
34 F HANSEN RD. 



DONALD G. CORMIER 
24WADSWORTH AVE 




JAMES S.DELOSA 
162 NEWTON ST. 




JOHN I.DUNHAM 
122 CHESTNUT ST 




CHARLES R GOGUEN 
52 HI \U \THA WE 



227 




MARKF.GRZYBOSKI 
101 ALDER ST. 





THOMAS R.KEENE 
32 CROSVENOR RD. 




LAWRENCE C.LANDRY 
27 MYRTLE ST. 



228 




MARK A. LEBLANC 
130FELTONST. 



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WILLIAM LAHEY 
17 CHESTER LN. 




RICHARD J. LANDRY 
197 RIVER ST. 




FRANCIS J. LEGER 
35 MOORE ST. 



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DAVID P. LONG 
33 KIMBALL RD. 




THOMAS R. LYNCH 
30 WILLOW ST. 




GENEMANJOURIDES 
11TEMPLETONPKWY. 




JOHN R.MCDONALD 
50 HIGHLAND ST. 




229 




PAULA. MUSCATO 
49 STEARNS ST. 



RONALD J. POIRIER 
112 SIBLEY RD. 



PAULNOWLAN 
23CUSHINGST. 



DARLEEN OTERO 
68 G HANSEN RD. 




MICHAELS. POWER 
106 SUMMER ST. 



CHRISTOPHER RICCI 
164 WARREN ST. 



DANIEL W. RICCI 
43 BROWN ST. 




DAVID N. ROBICHAUD 
27 MOORE ST. 



CARLT. SCARBOROUGH 
12MULDOONSCT. 



MICHAEL SCIPIONE 
34 CRAFTS ST. 



WILLIAM J. SEGREVE 
99 BEDFORD ST. 




NEALF. STRONGBERG 
42 CALVARY ST. 



MARK A. SURETTE 
16 CHAMBERLAIN TERR. 



RONALD E. TAIPALE 
70 BACON ST. 



THOMAS A. THEOLE 
86 A ADAMS ST. 



230 






VOCATIONAL 





234 



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AIR CONDITIONING 




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AUTO BODY 




CARPENTRY 



DRAFTING 




242 



ELECTRONICS 




Thomas Keene — Treasurer, Kenny Noiles 
David Robichaud — Vice President. 



PRINTING 







244 



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WELDING 







■-'■.. 






Child Care a 
Success 

Students Find Course 
Rewarding 

Classroom work covered the physi- 
cal, emotional, social and intellectual 
development of children. Art. litera- 
ture, music, games and how to be a suc- 
cessful child care aide were also 
included. 

Children with special problems were 
of particular interest to many students. 
The class visited some of the Agencies 
which help children and families in 
Waltham. Guest speakers came to class 
to explain their jobs and services. 

Each student worked over 200 hours 
as a teaching aide in a kindergarten and 
a day care center. They started by 
observing the teacher and her class, and 
by the end of the semester many stu- 
dents had the experience of teaching 
the entire class. 

Kindergartens where students 
worked this year are: MacArthur. 
Plympton, Banks. School Street, Bright. 
Northeast. Lawrence. 

Class members also worked at Green 
Acres, Prospect Terrace, 
Community Day Care Cen- 
ter, Brandeis, Waltham Day 
Care Center, Beave-rbrook 
Guidance Center and 
Resource rooms at Northeast 
School. 



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247 






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248 




HEALTH CAREERS 



Health Career 
students use patient- 
care skills 

Receive certificates for 
two-year program 

During their senior year, the Health 
Career Students rotated to the Waltham 
Hospital, the Maristhill Nursing Home 
and the Fernald State School in order to 
practice the patient-care skills they had 
learned and practiced in the school labo- 
ratory during their Junior year. 

At the Waltham Hospital, they were 
assigned to Pediatrics, Radiology. Out- 
patient Department, and Nichols 4 and 5 
(Medical-Surgical Units). They were 
under the supervision of the nursing 
staff, who lauded their contribution. 

While at Maristhill, they gave "T.L.C." 
to their "own" geriatric patient and 
included facials, manicures and other 
various fun activities, including parties. 
The patients were delighted at the atten- 
tion given by the "cute, young nurses." 

For the first time, the students were 
assigned to the blind unit at Fernald 
where they learned how to assist the resi- 
dents with their Activities-of-Daily-Liv- 
ing skills, their mobility and listening 
skills and table-top, pre-vocational tasks. 
They traveled with their residents to the 
Vocational workshops and were able to 
observe the varying abilities of the par- 
ticipants. 

At each agency, conferences were held 
by the various allied health personnel, 
such as, Social Service. Clinical Labora- 
tory, Speech and Hearing, Nursing, the 
Therapies: Occupational. Physical. Rec- 
reational Etc. 

Visits and tours were made to Massa- 
chusetts General Hospital. Children's 
Hospital, (Newborn Intensive Care Unit) 
and the Northeast School to observe the 
Adaptive Physical Education Program. 

The Director of Volunteer Services at 
each of the agencies presented the stu- 
dents with Certificates of Appreciation 
at a ceremony held on Class Day. At the 
Senior Breakfast, each student received a 
Certificate of Accomplishment for hav- 
ing successfully completed the two year 
program. 

Students have been accepted at Quin- 
nipiac College. SMU. University ol Flo- 
rida. University of Wisconsin. St. Eliza- 
beth's Hospital. Middlesex Community 
College and Mass Bay Com- 
munity College for training in 
such careers as: Physical 
Therapy. Occupational Ther- 
apy. Nursing. Mental Health 
Therapy. 

Good Luck to you AH!! You 
are a Credit to W.H.S. 



f4: 




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249 









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OFFICE OCCUPATIONS 





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252 




Cooperative 
program leads 
to fine careers 

Fills demand for 
skilled graduates 

The Cooperative Office Occupations 
program made school more meaningful 
for 25 young women this year. 

The cooperative work experience 
started many of the women on their way 
to fine careers. They worked very hard in 
the offices of 24 companies in the Walt- 
ham business community from to 20 to 30 
hours each week. 

Most important we learned what we 
did not want to do on a full-time basis. 
One student will be attending Bentley 
College, others Middlesex Community 
College, Aquinas Junior College, and 
Massachusetts Bay Community College 
to pursue more comprehensive study in 
accounting, legal secretarial, and medical 
secretarial courses. Another student was 
offered the opportunity for full tuition at 
Fisher Junior College. 

Twenty of this years graduates are 
presently employed full-time in meaning- 
ful employment. Most of these people 
have not enjoyed the traditional Christ- 
mas, Winter, Spring vacations but chose 
to work full-time. Many acquired the 
hours necessary to have earned one and 
two weeks vacation a few weeks after 
graduation this year. Other students have 
chosen to treat themselves to a summer 
vacation before entering full-time 
employment. Not one of these women is 
considered an entry-level employee. 

The demand is great for skilled busi- 
ness graduates and each year more jobs 
are available nationally than 
qualified people to fill them. 

To the Cooperative Office 
Occupations Class of 1979 a 
very successful future. You 
are a credit to the City of 
Waltham. 



UlC JUU3 








253 



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DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION 






\i 1 

DECA program 
open to all 

Gain on-the-job 
training 

This is a cooperative educational 
program designed to meet the needs 
of those young men and women who 
wish to pursue a career in the field ot 
retailing, marketing, or distribution. 
It combines in-school instruction 
with on-the-job training, as well as 
membership in the Distributive Edu- 
cation Clubs of America to complete 
the total instructional program. 

The Distributive Education stu- 
dent spends at least fifteen hours a 
week at an on-the-job training^ta- 
tion with a cooperating -"* 

retail employer. Periodi- 
cally, the teacher-coordi- 
nator observes the stu- 
dents at their work and 
confers with their training 
supervisors. 



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257 



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ACTIVITIES 



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COME SAIL AWAY WITH ME LADS 
COM£ SAIL AWAY, COME SAJJ. AWAY 
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1979 MIRROR STAFF 






Staff outstanding 

Hard work leads to 
successful book 

In the fine tradition of the dedication and enthusi- 
asm of the editors of the "Mirror" and in their will- 
ingness to work above and beyond their obligation 
my staff was outstanding. 

Dianne Cincotta, an editor in chief, was a three 
year starter on our tennis team and will attend Bos- 
ton College in the fall. 

Deana Herzog. an editor in chief, participated in 
Senior Revue and was a member of the National 
Honor Society. During her junior year she received 
the Smith College Book Award for excellence in aca- 
demics. In her senior year the Jewish War Veterans 
awarded Deana the Classmates Today. Neighbors 
Tomorrow Award, Deana also received the School 
Committee Scholastic Key Award. Deana will attend 
University of Mass at Amherst in the fall. 

Donna Gallitano. a co-editor, was a member of the 
football cheerleaders and the National Honor Soci- 
ety. Donna received the School Committee Scholas- 
tic Key Award and she will attend Smith College in 

the fall. 

Carolyn Medeiros. a co-editor, was a three year 
member of our girls volleyball team and she was 
chosen second team all scholastic this past fall. Caro- 
lyn is a member of the National Honor Society and 
received the School Committee Scholastic Key 
Award. She also received the Class of 1970 Scholar- 
ship and a Boston University Grant where she will 
attend in the fall. 

Candi Stevens, a co-editor, participated in Senior 
Revue and was a member of the National Honor 
Society. Candi received the School Committee Scho- 
lastic Key Award, The Anna Redmund Scholarship. 
The Beth Eden Baptist Church Scholarship, and a 
grant from the University of Lowell where she will 
attend in the fall. 

Janice Wilson, a co-editor, was very active in the 
drama department having participated in Senior 
Revue, along with the spring musical. Janice is a 
member of the National Honor Society and also was 
awarded a School Committee Scholastic Key Award. 
Janice received the Joseph Drapkin Memorial Gen- 
eral Scholarship and a grant to Brandeis University 
where she will attend in the fall. 

Anne Cadigan. an associate editor, was captain of 
the football cheerleaders and a member of 'he 
National Honor Society. Anne received a School 
Committee Scholastic Key Award along with 1 he 
Waltham Woman's Club Scholarship. The Joseph 
Clasby Memorial Scholarship, and a grant to Colgate 
University where she will attend in the fall. 

Joyce Harrington, an associate editor, was a three 
sport star of volleyball, basketball, and Softball. She 
was a co-captain in each of these sports and was i o- 
recipient of the Louise Sewall Award 
given to the outstanding female athlete 
Joyce received the Muriel Arico Memo- 
rial Scholarship and the Carl Westphal 
Scholarship. Joyce will attend Fitchburg 
State College in the fall. 

The staff should take a great deal of 
pride and satisfaction in the work that 
they have clone. I'm sure that each time 
they see the pages that they did it will 
bring back many pleasant memories 



<3». 




261 






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CONCERT CHOIR 





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Chorus Performs 



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Mass in G" 

Performance Enjoyed 
by All 

On April 8. 1979 the Waltham High 
School Chorus performed the Latin 
classical musical piece "Mass in G" by 
Franz Shubert. The Featured soloists 
were Suzanne Conway, soprano, Chris- 
topher Wallace, tenor, and (ames Dar- 
rah, baritone. 

Accompanying this musical work in 
creative contrast was Turn's Ameri< an 
|azz Mass. accompanied by profes- 
sional musicians. 

Selections were sung b\ the WHS 

Chorale, under the direction of Mrs 
Sandra |. Cay. Laurie Phelan on piano 
and Gary Tashian on bongo 
drums, accompanied the /O 
Chorale. The whole evening f^V^ 
was a successful and enjoya- /•>»» 
ble evening of different ^ ( , *lv^ 
musical \ arieties. 




t 









265 



DRAMA 




266 





Star of Annie 
entertains juniors 

Bob Fitch enjoyed by all 

Bob Fitch currently starring in "Annie." has 
appeared in 17 previous Broadway shows, 
including "Mack and Mabel." "Coco" with 
Katharine Hepburn, "Lorelei" with Carol 
Channing. which he also staged for the str.iu 
hat circuit, and "Promises. Promises." He also 
toured earlier this season with [erry Lewis in 
"Hellzapoppin." He headlined in the Playboy 
revue. "Bunnies" '76. has played Shakespea- 
rean roles as a member of the Helen Hayes Rep 
Company, and toured national and interna- 
tional night spots with Liza Minelli in her first 
act. His TV credits include NBC's "Streets of 
the Flowerboxes." ABC'S "Norm- 
ing of lack 243" and staging com- 
puter animation for "The Incredi- 
ble Bread Machine." His time is 
divided among the theatre, teach- 
ing magic and his six children, but 
not necessarily in that order. 



CK 



267 



MEDIA CLUB 



w 




TOP OF THE MORNING 




Media Club Honors 
Tony Pepper 

The Waltham Media Association is 
comprised of a group of students inter- 
ested in the complex field of communi- 
cations. Students are introduced to the 
basic elements of the cinema, the 
recording industry, radio and advertis- 
ing. At the; end of each year the associa- 
tion presents their Broadcast Journalist 
of the year award to a profession.il 
newscaster. This year the award went 
to Mr. Tony Pepper. 

Top of the Morning is a live unre- 
hearsed news broadcast, which takes a 
lot of time and patience to be produced. 

The success of the show is due to the 
conscientious production staff under 
the supervision of Mr. William Lawler. 
The seniors on the staff consist of din 
tor Dave Bedrosian, assistant director 
Paul Connerney, and production assist- 
ants Peter Foti and Darryl Kicci. The 
audio is done by Rich Bi.m- 
chi and Ruthanne kokulko is 
the floor director. 

The seniors on the exper- 
tise anchor team consist ot 
Mary Biggins. Karen Ranucci 
and ( ieorge Melanson. 

Top of the Morning makes 
listening to the announce- 
ments much more pleasant. 269 










NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY 





Red Sox game 
highlights NHS 
activities 

Thank you, Ms. Geary 

The National Honor Society is a national 
high school organization which gives recog- 
nition to outstanding students on the basis 
of character, scholarship, leadership, and 
service. This organization founded in 1921. 
has been sponsored through the years by the 
National Association of Secondary School 
Principals. 

This year the Waltham Chapter of the 
NHS was comprised of a group of seventy- 
five students. The majority of the members 
were formally inducted into the society of 
May 21. 1979. 

The NHS undertook many worthwhile 
projects inside and outside of school and its 
community. The highlight of these projects 
was the Celtics and Red Sox games to which 
they brought foster children and orphans 
from the Nazereth Home in Jamaica Plain. 

Congratulations to Ms. Rosemary Geary, 
the faculty advisor, and Mr. 
Thomas Leverone, the past fac- 
ulty advisor, for all the time and 



effort they have given the NHS. 



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COME SAIL AWAY WITH ME 



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t Row Dawn Bretton Sheila Brophy, Paula Caira, Sandra Burril, Diane Callahan, Patricia Brown. Monica Brunaccini. Second 
Row: Michael Bushard, John Boudreau. Danny Callahan, Brian Callahan, David Breau, Jimmy Capasso. John Bozak, Brian Bussiere, 
Mark Brown. 




218 




First Row: Lisa DiPronio. Phyllis DiGiovane. Kathy Dion, Denise Deveaux. Mary Denty. Ray Diccacio. Second Row: Doug DeVito. 
Randy Dion. Joe DiBacco. Nick DiCredico, Ann Dichara. Rose DePres. Vicki Denton. Mrs. Nierman. 



274 



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First Row: Theresa Goodwin. Cheryl George. Lisa Gaudet, Dorothy Gero. Patricia Garrity. Jay Callager. Second Row: Joyce Cleason. 
Angela Giardina, Janice Goodale. Deborah Gandolfo. Vallorie Giovlando, Mary Gisbourne, Edward Gargone. Theresa Gaudet. Dan- 
iel Gauvin Mrs Flanagan, Gregory Garvin. William Gallagher, Michael Giungo, Paul Giuliano. Christopher George. 







H 310 



First Row: Janice Wilson. Wendy Wilson. Susan Zottola. Joan Whitney. Rebecca Wong. K.ithy Wcnkus. l.ory Zottola Sn ond Rom 
Robert Wrenn. James White. William Wolas/.ek. Joseph Zaia. Roger Wong. Kenneth Wynn. Mark Weecott, John W.itson. Nancy 
White. 



275 



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311 





J 



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First Row: Micheal Tullo. Linda Valdanbrini, Susan Vinci, Maureen Twomey, Mrs. Windsor. Second Row: Charley Tyler, Chris Wal- 
lace, Jeff Venuti, Leon Turmel, Billy Tuttle, Richard Walter, Mark Waldron. 




H 313 




First Row: Anna Stinehour, Candi Stevens, Fran Smerlas, Susan Strom, Cisa Storlazzi, Kathy Sullivan. Second Row: Tim Stanton, 
Ronny Slager, Dennise Spindler, Rickie Smith, Doug Snow, Billy Starmer, Matthew St. Germain. 



276 






■55 




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319 






First Row: Rosemary, Marisa Pioccone, Patricia Quinlan, Karen Perkins, Helen Pratt, Margaret Phillips. Second Row: Joanne Pratt. 
Sue Princiotta, John Penzone, Karen Penzone, Kemon Prescott, Lisa Perticone, Michael Pineau, Micheal Preistman. 








H 321 



First Row: Andrea Morris, Antoinette Mongiardo. Cynthia Mewfell, Kathy Norton, Jacqueline Mort. Nam v O.ils. Ruth Noke Sei ond 
Row: Bernice Nowlan. Paul Norregard. Danny Morrison, Colon Murphy. Rick Montesanli, Roy Muise. Jimmy Morgan. Kevin Morns- 
sey, Ronny Nix. Frank Morreale, Karen Morrell. Tricia Mooney. 



277 




325 



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First Row: Carolyn Merdeiros. Maura McGovern. Janer McLaughlin. Marybeth McPherson. Michelle Mills. Eileen Mayew, Maureen 
McQuaid, Cheryl Mills. Second Row: Lois Lane, Linda McLaughlin. Kim McCillicuddy. Third Row: Mr. Sternberg. Joseph McQuaid. 
Michael Monaghan, George Melansom, Glen Miroff, Frank Miani, Robert Meldeo. 



[tlJ327 




First Row: Maureen Martin. Janet Marcinowski, Beth Martin, Debbie McEnaney, Pauline Maillet. Second Row: Robert Malone. John 
Martell. Kenneth Maranian. Scott McCallum. Pat McGillicuddy. Gary McElligott, Monir Mialak. 



278 



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340 



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First Row: Laurie Lewis. Donna Lee. Janer Logue. My Le, Ellena Leonelli. Scot Lelievre, Steven LeBlanc, Allan LeBlanc. Greg Leonelli. 
Paul LeBlanc. John Leger, Jim Livingston. 





341 



First Row: Mr. Sherburne. Gary Langly. Dave Joseephson, Mike Lammatine. Shane Lally. Linda LaRosa. Cindy |one 
Carol Leary. Denise LaBrache. On Truck: Donna Lane. Jay Joyce. Debbie Lauricella. Jerry L.iwton. Suzette l.alme. Joe 



s. Mar\ Costelli 
Langley. 



279 



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342 



[HJ348 




First Row: Judy Johnson. Debbie Jello, Maria Kish. Ruth Kikitco. Maureen King. Joan Kelleher. Second Row: Keith Kemp. Mike 
Kiejzo. Bill Frammer. Kevin Kelly. Steve Kiley. Mike Kehoe. Tom Kelly, Tom Kilbride. Chris Kilmain. 




First Row: Laurie Hickey, Karen Heffron, Deana Herzog. Eileen Hennessy, Joyce Harrington. Susan Haddett. Erin Hennessy. Second 
Row: Chris Harris. David Hill. Fred Harris. Chester Hayes. Brian Henderson. Mr. Nelson. 



280 




354 




I Row: Derek Grimes. Second Row: Sonig Hagopian. Audrey Cudevvich, Sherrie Hakar. ^^"^"•'^s?^ 
Lenice Hadley. Third Row: Mark Hanlon, Neal Grinnel. Micheal Hallock, Peter Hannon. Russell Hamann. Mr. S.reeter. 



i, Janet Hache. 




First Row: Debb.e Gamble. Maria Fragale, Donna Galli.ano. Maryann Foxx. Ginny Fbley Sandra K.sn.r Man, lar, Foster S,m and 
Row: Michael Gabrielli. |ohn Galvin. |oe Foum.er. Vinny Finamore. Brian Fog. Carol Frondulo. Heidi Gai« r. 



362 



281 



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365 



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Front Row: Ken Demello, John Deluco, Steve Delory, Kathy Delfiro, Michael Delany, Donna DiGiovine, Ms. Andreassian, Mark Dista- 
sio, Joe Dennehy, Ann DeMeo, Carol Dion, Maureen Delanet, Kathy Desmond, Janice Delaney, Denise DeVoe, Kathy Deiso. On Car: 
Chris DiMattia, Mario DeVito, Joe Destefano. 




366 tm:m\ 




282 



■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■I 

First Row: Karen Defrancisco, Rosemarei Cormier, Jane Curtis, Marybeth Coughin, Anne Costa, Kathy Collins. Second Row: Kevin 
Daly. Jimmy Darrah, Denise Cunningham, Aileen Cyr, Klara Csernus, Kathy Dang, Laura Cummings, Ellen Cowie, Dodie D'Amore, 
Kathy Dankens. 




369 



First Row: Lynn Chagnon, Karen Casella, Beverly Chiarelli, Renee Charbonneau, Lauri Chase Mary Caramanica. Florry Castellana. 
Second Row- Graig Carson. Jim Carberry, Mark Centola, Karl Clem, David Cerqua. Valarie Chaprelas, Danny Corey. C.nny Cara- 
manis, Jackie. 




H 372 



I Row: Linda Burke. Kim Brine. Arleen Brennan. Sharon Brennan. Lisa Bourque. Patricia Burke. Cheryle Bowlley. DeniMS Boud- 
rot. Second Row: F.d Bowlley. Cheryl Brown. Dan Brossi. Diane Burley. Peter Brennan. Reck Burke. Doug Bourgeois, PW1 Burke. MUM 
Burke. Mr. Kodzis. Charlie Burke. Lisa Borgousian, Mike Boynton. 



283 



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315 



First Row: Darleen Scichi- 
lone, Vini Scalisi, Debbie 
Senigo, Linda Saulnier, 
Susan Scafidi, Marie Saul- 
nier, Ed Skane. Second Row: 
Kurt Sifle, Elaine Schoener, 
Charlie Sinerate, Greg Shaw, 
George Schuesler, Ted Saul- 
nier, David Sjostedt, Kevin 
Scafidi. 




284 






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320 



First Row: Cathy Palmer, Lisa 
O'Neil, Jean Pantanella, 
Eileen O'Rielly, Jean Pellitier, 
Rose Pisquali, Beth Parks, 
Paul Pavone, Mark Profita, 
Paul Avadasian, Liz O'Neal, 
Dave Pavone, Ernie Peirce, 
Maryann Oliveri, Mr. Salvo, 
Steve Oliveri, David Parella, 
Matt Orlando, Steve Ottavi- 
ano. 




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328 



First Row: Linda Lombardi, 
Chris Love, Janet MacNeil, 
Brenda Lyons, Elizabeth 
Lyons, Susan MacDonald. 
Mary Luvisi. Second Row: Ed 
Lyons, Laura Lombardo, 
Maurice Melanson. Laurie 
McNeil, Louie Maillet. Bruce 
Mandel, Chris Mahoney, Mr. 
McKnight. 




286 






361 



First Row: Donna Gray, Joan 
Glynn, Attoinette Giogiani, 
Susan Genova, Nancy Giles, 
Peggy Geppert, Audrey God- 
den, Denise Goguen. Second 
Row: Claude Goguen, Jim 
Giardina, Lenny Gauvin, 
Dennis Goguen, Pat Giles, 
John Giusti, Terry Goguen, 
Jim Garvin, John Gisiger. 







287 



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First Row: Jeanne Pappas, Debra Pallone, Lisa 
Oliveri, Cecilia Pelletier, Lynne Palmer, Karen 
Pedersen, Clare Papia. Second Row: Nick Pappas, 
John Parente, Michael Orsogna, Brunella Ono- 
faro, Robert Pelletier, Lisa Paccheco, Dianne Pas- 
serello, Susan Ormond, Anna Pancaldo. 



H363 



First Row: William Donnelly, John Duffy, Roland 
Duprez, Danny Emberly, Paul Ferguson, Scott 
Downing. Mark Ferricane, Gerry Doucette. Sec- 
ond Row: Sheila Doherty, Jimmy Doyle, Sharon 
Driscoll, Karen Dufromont, Sue Egan, Jane Dun- 
bar, Chantel Duchantilier, Anne Marie Duffy, 
Lynne Feehily, Tara Donlon, Joanne Doherty, 
Laura Dozier, Sharon Eldridge. 



288 




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H344 



First Row: Kurt Jahrling, Eric Kazanjian. Steve 
Holland. Howard Hunter. Ed Holston. Ann 
Jannoni. Barbara Hurley. Nancy Hylander. 
Jeannie Keefe. Donna Kass. Ann )annetti. 
Annie Huff. Mrs. Fitzgerald. Chris Karam. 



289 



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H215 



First Row: Jane Casella, Georgette Chias- 
son, Nadine Cloukey, Cindy Centola, 
Elaine Condon. Second Row: Judy Chiar- 
elli, Donna Cobb. Dan Charbonneau, Terry 
Casey, John Composta, Jimmy Cincotta, 
Linda Casella. Beth Chiasson. 




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290 








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H376 



First Row: Gina Alongi. Madeline Albanese, 
Lisa Arsenault, Rosaria Agrillo, Cathy 
Anthony. Second Row: Rick Aram/. Lisa 
ese, Diane Aucoin, [anel Arsenault. Blaine 

AuCOin, Barbie Arena. |oy< e Arsenault. 



291 



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H267 



First Row: Patricia Shaughnessy, Susan 
Silver. Second Row: Scott Sawin, Gary 
Scalzi, Joe Scafidi, Dan Schueler. Mr. Gret- 
sky. 



292 




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H371 



First Row: Mary Burns. Bonnie Cameron. Lisa 
Cameron. Antionette Cacci, Angela Colagio, 

Claudia Canepari. Bill Butler. Elaine Callahan. 
Angela Cannavino. Nancy Butcher. Boh Cal- 
11,111. Margaret Byrd. Bill Burnes. Linda Byam. 
|ulie Cappadona. 



H375 



First Row: Mike Barnes. David Bedrosian. 
Kathj Harry. Bill Ayotte. Sei oiul Row Sandra 

Fisher, Donna French. Barbara Baker. |on Bai- 
ley, Henrj Beaudette, Ed Babin, Barhara 

Aucom. lean Babin. 



293 



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H210 



First Row: Mr. Thorp. John Alagna. David 
Archibald. Donato Apollonio, Mark Arse- 
nault. George Alonzi, Armen Aghamian, 
Ed Adams. Kathy Almond. Michelle 
Anderson. 



H211 



294 



First Row: Donna Aucoin, Helen Basta- 
rache, Kerry Bagnall. Doreen Aucoin, Mar- 
ybeth Augustine. Elaine Aversa, Mrs. Mat- 
thews. Second Row: Yvonne Aucoin. John 
Barry. Eric Bauer, Don Aucoin, Jim Barr, 
Roger Becker. Peter Beer. Scott Bell. Steve 
Berardino. 



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H217 



First Row: Mary Delmore. Chris Demeo, Glo- 
ria Dejulio. Nancy DeMarco. Diane Dallaire, 
Lisa Defina. Second Row: Jeanne Cronin, John 
DeMartin. Karen DallaCosta. Al Daigle. Bob 
DeLeo. George Darcy. Russell Demeo, Mr. 
Tierney. 



H220 



First Row: Ann Donahue, Laura Donahue, Mrs. 
Hoover. Kerri Egan, Faith Draper, Cheryl 
Duffy. Mary Eagan. Second Row: Paul Dun- 
ham, Sean Donlon, William Dwyer, Barry 
Eisan. Barbie Doucette. Kenny Doucette. Ed 
Doherty, Steve Doneski. John Doherty, Ed 
Dooley. 



296 



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H212 

First Row: Ron Bourque. Monique Bour- 
geois. Mary Boyd. Gisele Bourgeois, |oanne 
Bourgeois. Frank Bonfilio. Second Row: 
Paul Bourque. Mark Bontempo. Han Bour- 
geois, |ohn Boudreau, Chris Bourque. 
Bobby Boyd 

H216 

First Row: Kathj Cox, Marianne Connelly. 

Caroline Connor. Heidi Cotton. Sail) 

Coughlin, Denise Cormier Second Row 
Mike Cormier. Mr LeMaj Suzanne Coi 
mier. Cathy Connors, Arthur Cormier. 
Steve Cristofori, Gerrj Crisi enzo 






297 



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H244 



First Row: Joyce Kratoville, Debbie Lank, 
Cheryl Lawton, Gale King, Jody LaRosa, 
Cindy LaForest, Suzanne LaCava. Second 
Row: Mrs. Robinson, Gene Landry, Mike 
Lally, Dan LaCava, Frank Larrabee, Bob 
Kohler, Wayne Lavelle. 



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298 




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First Row: Letmaul Murray. Paula O'Don- 
nell, Lauren Nally. Cathy Mula. Second 
Row: Sean O'Brien, Kevin Mullaney. Gero 
Narkizian, Steven Neary, Tim Mullaney. 
David Muscato. John O'Halloran. Scott 
Mullen. Joe Murphy. 



299 



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ADS 








300 



COME SAIL AWAY WITH ME, COME SAIL AWAY 

COME SAIL AWAY WITH ME 

COME SAIL AWAY, COME SAIL AWAY 

COME SAIL AWAY WITH ME. 



©Mil S k 




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1 95 Schoo l St, Waltham, Mass 894-3339 
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Restaurant and Lounge 



610 Trapelo Road 
Waltham Mass. 02154 



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John De Vincent 



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Congratulations to the 
Class of 1979 

Bentley College 



304 







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THE NOW LOOK IN 
FORMAL WEAR ! 

LORD WEST 

PALM BEACH 

AFTER SIX 

* CRUISEWEAR SPECIALISTS 

* MATERIAL MATCHING FOR 

YOUR WEDDING PARTY 

Mon. - Thur» 10-9 
WEO 6-9 
Fri - 10-6 Sot 10-5 




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Purdy Vantine Studios 



661 Boylston St., Boston, Mass. 
266 1530 



Yearbook Photographer Since 1975 







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•ASPHALT PAVING 

• EXCAVATING 

• MASONRY 

• LANDSCAPING 
•DRAINAGE 
•SEWERS 

•EQUIPMENT RENTALS 
•SNOW REMOVAL 
•SANDING 

•LOAM 
•GRAVEL 

G.J. CARUSO INC. 
GENERAL CONTRACTORS 

WALTHAM, MA 
891-0066 — 891-5684 







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Walsh's Funera 
Home 



20 High St 
Waltham, Mass. 
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Waltham Boys & Girls 

Sons of Italy 

Jr. Lodge 



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Wal-Lex Recreation Center 



800 Lexington St. 

Waltham, Mass. 

894-6974 




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Build 



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Brookline. Mass. 



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Waltham Elk 
953 



101 School St. 

Waltham, Mass. 

893 9517 



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/ Waltham Educators 

Association 




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893-8296 



AMERICAN APPLIANCE SERVICE. INC 



Whirlpool 



KitchenAid 



Factory Authorized Sales & Service 



Vincent Melioeo 



465 MAIN STREET 
WALTHAM, MA 02154 



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WALTER J. WYNN 



UPHOLSTERING 



Dk gay-<boar Co. 

6TRAPELOROAD 
BELMONT, MA 02178 
484 4981 
ANTIQUE RESTORING 



DRAPERIES 





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Busa Fuel Oil Co. 



30 Mallard Way 

Waltham, Mass. 

484-8272 










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BOLO&NA+CHEESE 

CMtESE 

%RCO»LL.*T. 

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MEAT BALI 



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STERIUONION 

PEPPEKSTERK 

STEmn-MUSH. 

WESTERN 

EPSTERN 

PEPPEt'EeO 

^rpRTy pifiTVf rs x 
BOnBn 

"""MRTISH 

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Napoli Pizza House, Inc. 



525 Moody St. 

Wal+ham, Mass. 02154 

891-5546 




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Loan Association 



716 Main St, Waltham, Mass. 




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Good Luck 

Class of 1 979 From 

Waltham School 

Custodian Association 




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K< 

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Francis J. Joyce & Son, Inc 

Funeral Directors Since 1910 



552 Main St, Waltham, Mass. 



894-2895 




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Best Wishes to the 
Class of 1979 



John B. Delaney 



James M. Delaney 



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Delaney and Delaney 



■ 

Telephones 

TW. 3 2233 

Res. TW. 3-4813 

Res. TW. 9-2304 



Attorneys at Law 



24 Crescent St. 
Waltham, Mass. 02154 



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Coffey Music Co., Inc. 





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295 Huntington Ave. 
Boston, Mass. 
Tel. 536-0908 



West iSJ^u 601 ***** Hwy. 

TellllMi? 3 "- Wa,po,e ' Mass - 

Tel. 362-6119 Tel. 668-9129 




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H. Bird & Co., 




I Spruce St., Waltham, Mass. 
894-0160 




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Good Luck 
Class of 1 979 



Bob's Bargain Barn, Inc. 







476 Boston Post Rd, Sudbury, Mass. 
General Merchandise at Discount Prices 



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Edward W. Bowler 



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REALTOR® 

893 I860 



REAL ESTATE — SALES APPRAISALS 
Our 29th Year of Selling Homes 
in the Greater Waltham Area 
44 WARREN STREET, WALTHAM, MASSACHUSETTS 



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ANTHONY VANARIA 



J^andicafie. <£e.\vlze. and ^tn£.xai ( Wozk 



REASONABLE PRICES 
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 



63 MILTON STREET 
WALTHAM, MASS. 02154 







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•A^ OWNER OPERATED 







FULLY INSURED 

44 FAIRBROOK RD. 
FRAMINGHAM, MASS 

877-8386 



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Local 



Statewide 



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WAL - LEX HARDWARE 
JOSEPH GANDOLFOJR. 
862 Lexington St • Waltham. Mais 02154 
Tel 899-8999 









Kuanize prints, int. 



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John M. McEllin 



Vic© President 

W. T. Graham Co., Inc. 45 Electric Ave. 

(6 1 7) 782- 1 586 Brighton, Massachusetts 02 1 35 



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Congratulations and Best Wishes 
to the Class of 1 979 

The Kirsch Real Estate 

and 
Insurance Office 



Louis J. Kirsch, Jr. 



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Louis J. Kirsch, 3rd 
Jane Kirsch 
Fred Wilder, 3rd 
Laura Short 
Barbara Aghigian 



Welton Brown 
Clyde Joslyn 
Eleanor Bachelder 
Alta Vincent 
Donna Coughlan 



Debbie Huff 



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HILLCREST CATERERS. INC 

N 

HILLCREST 
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LUXURIOUS FUNCTION FACILITIES 



CATERERS 



220 BEAR HILL ROAD 



WEDDING CONSULTANTS 



WALTHAM, MA 02154 



890 2282 



Savings 




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871 Washington St, Braintree, Mass. 02 




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Compliments of the 



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BEST OF LUCK IN THE FUTURE 



THEWALTHAM 
LIONS CLUB 



"PEOPLE CARING FOR PEOPLE" 




OFFICERS 
1978-1979 

PRESIDENT Joseph C. Lazaro 

I st VICE-PRESIDENT Wayne F. Brasco 

2nd VICE-PRESIDENT Robert P. DiNapoli 

3rd VICE-PRESIDENT Ronald R. Bourque 

SECRETARY George V. Flemming 

TREASURER Stanley J. Zablocki " 

LION TAMER Edwin F. Langill 

TAIL TWISTER James P. Carvalho 



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£DMfe4 



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BOARD OF DIRECTORS 1978-1979 

Mario G. Baldi 
Louis A. Cannizzo 
Robert F. Flanagan 
Arcade C. LeBlanc 
Sam Proia 
John F. Schichilone 
James N. Zanghi 




BOARD OF DIRECTORS 1978-1980 

Nicholas Arrigo 
John F. Aucoin 
Conrad O. Beaudoin 
Nicholas J. Cardillo 
James P. Carvalho 
Joseph A. LeBlanc 
Joseph H. LeBlanc 
Richard Pizzi 
Michael J. Schichilone 






341 



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342 



Rev. James M. Hutchinson 



May 18, 1931 —March 8, 1979 

In Loving Memory of Fr. Jim, 
from the students of St. Jude's 
Parish. Past and present 



!/ 



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R. J. Cincot+a 

GENERAL CONTRACTORS 

1 P.O. BOX 556 
1 275 LEXINGTON ST. 
1 WALTHAM. MA. 02254 
1 (617) 193-1993 
















Veterans of Foreign Wars 
of the United States 





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Occupational Education 
is # I in Waltham 

Congratulations Class of 1979 

From 

Air Conditioning, Heating 

and Refrigeration Class 

Mr. Katz — Instructor 
Waltham Vocational High School 



346 



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BURNER AND HEATING SERVICE 

WALTHAM. MASS. 02154 
Telephone 893-71 10 



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Sylvania Tec 

Schoo 

Director of Ad 
Bernard H 

890-77 



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Our Best Wishes for Success 
to a Very Special Class 

Brady Beef Co. 



34 Elm St. 

Waltham, Mass. 

891 5372, 893 9566 




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F. La Rosa & Sons Inc. 



5 DelCarmine St. 
Wakefield, Mass. 02155 

246-2277 



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INTERNATIONAL DATA GROUP. INC 
60 AUSTIN STREET 
NEWTON. MASS 02160 
617/964 7300 "TELEX 92 2437 




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SUBSIDIARY COMPANIES 



International Data Corp 

C W Communications. Inc 

The Conference Company. Inc 

Advanced Technology Publications. Inc 



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Hickey Bros Used Cars ^ 



Prospect St. Waltham 
147 Concord Rd. Westford 



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Mutual Bank for Savings 



Moody St., Waltham, Mass. 







234 Calvary S+, Wal+ham, Mass. 
893-7890 















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Arby's Roast Beef 



806 Main St, Wal+ham, Mass. 
893-9415 

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Coleman & Sons 



451 Main St, Waltham, Mass. 

Our 69th Year 






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Joseph Hair Styling 

Complete Hair Treatment 

The latest European in cut and style for men and women 



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ROLLS ROYCE LIMO SERVICE OF N.E. 



BOX 633, WALTHAM, MA TEL. (617) 891 8140 




Best Wishes to the 
Class of 1979 

Honeywell Information 
Systems Inc. 




* ^ 



SIERRA CONTRACTING 

CO INC 

• ASPHALT PAVING 

• LANDSCAPE DESIGN 

• EQUIPMENT RENTAL 



VINCENT A MULA 
President 



(6171 893 7771 
WALTHAM MA 




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Established 1900 
Commercial and Portrait Photographers 



333 Moody Street, Waltham, Mass. 02 1 54 Tel. 894-488 1 

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Congratulations 



From 




*Mor Real Sewing Machine 

Center 



Sale — Service — Parts — Rentals 
l28HighSt,Waltham 891-5333 



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Congratulations & Best Wishes 

From 

Mr. Snack, Inc. 




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305 Second Ave,' Waltham 



890 4422 






THE HOUSEHOLD WORD FOR 
QUALITY and INTEGRITY!! 



STORMTITE 

ALUMINUM PRODUCTS 8Ss> 




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ALSCO DUPONT 
"TEDLAR" SIDING 

BIRD 

VINYL SIDING 

FREE ESTIMATES 
& REFERENCES 



^ 924-2254 
484-8353 




Factory and 

Showroom 

170 BELMONT ST 

WATERTOWN 



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Best of Luck 
Class of 1979 

From 

Jim Zegouros 

Class of 1951 I 




1 ■ 





I 




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Best Wishes to the Class of 1 979 



TORQUE 
SYSTEMS 





INCORPORATED 



AN^EGcG HOTF10N COMPANY 

P.O. Box 588 225 Crescent Street 
Waltham, Massachusetts 02 1 54 











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ur Best to Marie and the Class of 1 979 

Queen Cleaners 



266 Moody S+, Wal+ham, Mass. 




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Good Luck Class of 1979 



From 



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Colonial Kitchen, Inc. £> 



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S&2 
Artisan Industries 



73 Pond St, Waltham, Mass. 



893 6800 



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Residential Wiring Remodeling 

* J^oLxt C. BouAxot 



Licensed Electrician 

(617)893-6022 

Service Changes Minor Repairs 




£•&; 



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«** '-la? 









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FRANK RAGUSO 



^B>arbaxa cTfnn \Jood ^bhopi 



HOME MADE PASTRIES 
WEDDING AND SPECIALTY CAKES 



860 LEXINGTON STREET 
WALTHAM. MASS 02154 



WALLEX SHOPPING CENTER 
894-5091 



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Gardencrest Apartments 



25 Summer St. 
Waltham 



£ll 





From Your Friends 



Loyal Order of Moose #1018 




1 7 Spruce St., Waltham 

"The Family Fraternity" 






Songratula+ions 

The Booky 

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'If you love books 
YoiTII love The Booky 11 



St., Wc 



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37 River St., Waltham, Mass. 
899 88 1 I 




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May all your goals 

be achieved 

May all your dreams 

come true 



Good Luck 



Sal's Pizza 







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470 Main St. 
Waltham, Mass. 



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8938993 



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• CLEANING • LAUNDRY • STORAGE • TAILORING 
399 TRAPELO RD., BELMONT, MASS. PHONE 484-5863 




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MAIN & DOWCETT 

Your Complete Heating & Fuel Oil Dealer 
205 Lexington St. Waltham 

899-1424 Call Us For Quality-Service-Price--^- 

DIV. OF LENZA OIL TERMINALS, INC 






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Commercial - Industrial - Catalog Illustrations 
brochures - Public Relations 
Copy & Restoration \ 
Portraits — Weddings j ] ' rv 

698 MAIN STREET 
^ A P.O. BOX 471 

iDWARD J. MULDOON WALTHAM, MASS. 02154 



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Compliments of 

MNM Construction, Inc. 






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Additions 
Roofs 
Repairs 
j|New builds 



"Mark and Mimi" 



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P.O. Box #8 







BabsonPark 02157 
I— 617— 235-2421 







Mullaney's Pharmacy 



14/ I II I M. M1IIMH. H.l • HM-llt/ 



463 Main St. 
Waltham, Mass. 




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getabl 



*»:•:* 



Lena's Sub Shop 



es 



889 Main St. 

Waltham, Mass. 

891-1270 



ass. 



• • • » • »>AVf. 

• • * * ■ • 



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Standard Electric 



1 339 Main St. 
Waltham, Mass. 



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890-1050 




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Taylor & Murphy Inc 



1 88 Lexington St. 
Waltham, Mass. 







A&F Typewriter and 
Office Supply Co., Inc. 



633 Main St. 
Waltham, Mass. 





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B. C. Ames Co. 



131 Lexington St 

Waltham, Mass. 

8930095 



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Berry Insurance Agency, 

Inc. 






504 Main St. 

Waltham, Mass 

894-1214 



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JEWELERS 
John Grainger 653 Main Street, Waltham. Mass. 







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Lopez Trucking Co., Inc. 



131 Linden St 

Waltham, Mass. 

893-7900 




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Stephen's 

Discount Liquors 

484 Main St. 
Waltham, Mass. 

894-6250 




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Chadwick's 

903 Waltham St. 

Lexington, Mass. 

861-1166 

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Bay/Bank 



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893-1220 



893-9242 



1/utceHt't 'Ztealtt, Spa 



^^^^^ ft Therapeutic Pool Gymni 

I A^*"\Y^ Sauna Room Steam Ro 

b > \ Suntan Room and Lounge 



Therapeutic Pool - Gymnasium 

loom 
Area 




MICKEY and JIM OLIVO 



564 MAIN STREET 
WAcTHAM, MASS 02; 54 




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CHISWICK TRADING, INC. 

Polyethylene Specialists 
Bags • Film • Tubing • Sheeting 
411 WAVERLY OAKS ROAD, WALTHAM, MASS. 021 

617 899 4100 
OUT OF STATE CALL TOLL FREE I— 800— 225 8708 



54 



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617— 899 6850 



Brides by Joan-a-lucci 

GOWNS FOR THE BRIDE, ATTENDANTS & MOTHERS 
EVENING & COCKTAIL DRESSES 



891 5818 



PIZZI FARMS 




875 MAIN STREET 



WALTHAM, MA 02154 



CORNER OF LAKE AND LINCOLN STREETS 
WALTHAM, MASS. 02154 











=Kitce^ s Seafood ^tel^ 

7"/Vee Generations of Quality Foods 



560 Moody Street 



Waltham, Mass. 02154 



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Wa&kcun, 

AUTOMOTIVE CORP. 

CZutomotive &aMa~ 

and Acce^A&Uej- 



[ WE WUCOME do it you»sel»»s 

MACHINE SHOP SERVICE 
tGNtnoH. CAtwtmoH. nttiy {iicthcal 
coxftm imhaust irsrms dohisttc i roiiicn 



MON.-TRI 7 X &00 • SAT 7 30-? 00 



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899-2279 




ROGER SAULNIER 



ft yyr/t 



</«/<> /l<>«/ (jj{«/<> (;<>. 



186 PROSPECT STREET 
WALTHAM, MASSACHUSETTS 02154 



Rentals 'Residential •Commercial • Notary Public 




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Phone B93-9564 



Ellison Park Sunoco Service 

TUNE UP - BRAKES - GENERAL REPAIRS 

TlRE5 - ROAD SERVICE - ACCESSORIES 

DEALER WARRANTY PROTECTION 



375 MAIN STREET 
WALTHAM. MASS. 02 1 54 







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Donuts 

Muffins 

Brownies 

Eclairs 






893-4340 



Fresh "Sea to You" Fish 

Caught & Delivered Daily 

797 Main St, Waltham, Mass 



894 8651 




Open 24 Hours 



DorvuJt 



876 Lexington $t. 

Wal-Lex Shopping Center 

Waltham, 893-8110 






Wholesale - Retail 




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ITAY.TERS 



^INC. 




rvfafoChfaL 



118 CALVARY STREET 
WALTHAM,MASS. 02154 





Patty's Donut Shop 

223 High St. 



Waltham, MA 





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BOSTON-WALTHAM 

TOTTEN POND ROAD 
AT RTE 128 EXIT 48E 
WALTHAM MASSACHUSETTS 02154 




J. F.& F.I. Robinson 



Insurance 

55 Moody St. 

Wal+ham, Mass. 







Bates Pharmacy 

Two Convenient Locations '< 

33 1 Main St. 344 Newton St. 

l Service and Savings 



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Compliments of 
Accents, Ltd. Gifts 



Belmont Center 
88 Leonard St. 
484-3174 



Waban Square 
645 Beacon St. 
9699830 






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Marcou Jewelers im 

Waltham-Watertown Mall Jl 



We have a wide variety of 
b- 1 high school rings 



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Our 

Best Wishes 
to the 

Class of 79 






The Best of Boston 

Salutes 
The Best of Waltham 



[tit 



"The Class of 79" 



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A Service of 

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41 I Waverly Oaks Rd., Waltham, Mass. 

894-7880 






390 



JOHN W.MURRAY 
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Congratulations 
to the Class of 1979 



Foster and Foster Attorneys 



679 Main St, Waltham, Mass. 

Edward W Foster 

Joan J. Foster Jr. 

Paul J. Dwyer Jr. 

Henry J. Joyal Jr. 






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Waltham ■ 
Fire Fighters Union 
Local 866 ' 




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W. W. Richardson Inc. 



1 04 Calvary St. Waltham, MA 02154 
893-7135 




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Compo Industries, Inc. 
125 Roberts Road 
Waltham, MA 02154 U.S. A 
(617) 899-3000 






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Congratulations to the 

Class of 1979 

From 

HOYNE INDUSTRIES 



MAKER OF MIRROR TILES 

AND 

MIRROR FRAMED PICTURES 



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Compliments of 

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Radio Shack Wal-lex 

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Congratulations and Best of Luck 



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WALTHAM Kiwanis Club 

Offers sincere good wishes to the class of 1 979 and salutes the recipients of the Kiwanis Scholarships now and through the years. 




Robert Cosgrove 



Class of 1979 
Kathy Dang, Deborah Huff, Robert 
Cosgrove, Ronald Taipale — Vocational. 

Class of 1978 
Mary Coyle, Chris Joliat, Jose 
Hernandez — Vocational, Fred Sweet — 
Vocational. 

Class of 1977 
Daniel Anthony, Daniel Neff — 
Vocational, Curtis O'Hara, John Russo 

— Vocational. 

Class of 1976 
Paula Allia, Paul Biondo, Douglas 
Millinazzo, John Walsh — Vocational. 

Class of 1975 
Thomas Antonellis, Paul J. Delaney — 
Vocational. Frederick Hurley Jr. 
(Memory of Frederick Hurley Sr.). 

Class of 1974 
Sharon Aspinwall, William Aucoin — 
Vocational, Thomas Cedrone, Francis 
Domurat, Mary O'Reilly, Stephen Quinn 

— Vocational. 




Kathy Dang 




402 



Deborah Huff 



Class of 1973 
Martin Edmunds, Anthony Fagone — 
Vocational, Marvin Griff, Stephen Mozie 
— Vocational. 

Class of 1972 
George Faulkner, Carol Merrits, Scott 
Tower. 



Jay Bailey • 
McCarthy. 



Class of 1971 
Vocational, Jeannette 



Class of 1970 
Robert Mazzone — Vocational, Jane 
Roche. 



Class of 1969 



George Pilla 




Ronald Taipale 



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Dear Student: 

As your high school career comes to a close and the challenges and 
opportunities of the future await you, I want to first congratulate you on 
attaining this milestone in your life, and, secondly, urge you to plan for the 
next goal. Only with your sights set you can hit your mark. 

College in Mind But in A bind? Contact me for information. 
Congratulations again. Best wishes for a successful future. 

Sincerely yours, 

Bob Williams 

Mass Army National Guard Rep. 

459 Bedford Street 

Lexington, MA 02173 



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Best Wishes to the ^ 
Class of 1 979 

The Danis Family 





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P. E. Burke 
Moving & Storage Corp. 



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I 13 Crescent St. 

Waltham, Mass. 

894 1900 




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Best Wishes to the Class of 79 

Waltham City Hall 
Associates 



Main St., Waltham, Mass. 
893 4040 






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40 CHARLES ST., WALTHAM, MASS. 
LENNY SCAFIDI FRANK TIANO 891-8606 




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Lexington, Mass. 02173 
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Patrons 



Mr. and Mrs. Delino F. Aiberghini 

Nancy Alia in 

Nanette Aliain 

Mr. and Mrs. Rheal Aliain 

Judith Allen 

Oede Arsenault 

Donna Arsenault 

Lori Arsenault 

Mr. and Mrs. Roy Arsenault 

Susan Arsenault 

Mr. Richard Aubert Jr. 

Daniel Aucoin 

Michael Aucoin 

Ms. Therese Aucoin 

Edna Ayres 

Walter Bailey 

Craig Barker 

Christine Barry 

Patricia Bastarache 

Mary Bergeron 

Dianne Bernard 

Mr. and Mrs. A. Blanchard 

Charles Bourque 

Mary Boyd 

Sharon Brennan 

Dan Brogna 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brophy 

Laurie Brown 

Mr. and Mrs. L. Bruni 

John Bumas 

June Burns 

Monica Burnuccini 

Mrs. Dorothy Burstein 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Busa 

Nancy Butcher 

Ellen Buteau 

James Butler 

Alvin T. Buzzard 

Mr. and Mrs. John Caligani 

R. Callahan 

Mrs. William Callahan 

Marion J. Campbell 

Tracey Campbell 

Mr. and Mrs. L. Carcerano 

Jack Caruso 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Casella 

Ron Caissie 

Helen E. Castros 

Pioneer Caterers 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Cerqua 

Barbara Chabot 

Georgette Chaisson 

Mr. and Mrs. John K. Chadonait 

Barbara A. Church 

John H. Clifford 

Charles Collins 

E. Collins 

Charles Collura 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond J. Comeau 

Frances Coogian 

Paul Cook 

Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Cooke 

Kevin Cotterly 

Heidi Cotton 

Joel Cotton 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Cotton 

Mr. and Mrs. William Creonte 

Betsy Croteau 

Klara Csernus 

Mrs. Helena G. Curtain 

Mr. and Mrs. T. X. Curtain 

Donna Cusano 

Mrs. Edward J. Czarnowski 

Helen Dagavarian 

The Daigneaults 

Mr. Francis H. Daly 

Mary Daly 

Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Damian 

Debbie and Norman 

Hal Decoteau 



Mary Ann DeFrancisco 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph DeMaio 

Patty Demeo 

Mr. and Mrs. Randy DeMeo 

Raymond DeMeo 

Gary Dercole 

Eric Desantis 

Mr. and Mrs. Alonzo Despres 

Bobby "Ear's" Despres 

Claude Despres 

Gerald Despres 

Ricky Despres 

Rose Despres 

Angelo DeVincentis II 

Rachelle DiMatteo 

Beth Dion 

Kathy Dion 

Nancy Dion 

Patty Dion 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Dion 

Mr. and Mrs. Bernard J. Djevalikian 

Claude Djevalikian 

Steve Donovan 

Mr. and Mrs. John M. Dorsey 

Joan Dowcett 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Dunham 

Patricia Dunham 

Robert J. Eagle 

Gail Edwards 

Mrs. Diane Ehwa 

Bob Elliot 

Elizabeth A. Ellis R.N. 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Englehart 

Mr. Albert Escott 

Alexander B. Escott 

Mr. and Mrs. John Faria 

Carmelo Fazio 

Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Felt 

Melinda Fernandez 

Ed Ferrara 

Bonnie Fielding 

Mr. Frank Fink 

Marion Fitzpatrick R.N. 

Mr. Thomas Foley 

Mr. William Foley 

Dan Fougere 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Fraser 

Louis and Bernice Gallant 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gargone 

Mr. and Mrs. Garrity 

Rhonda Gately 

Ms. Rosemary J. Geary 

Jackie Giangrande 

Jim Giardina 

Louella S. Giardina 

Joanne Gibbes 

Mr. and Mrs. Giles 

Mr. and Mrs. John Graceffa 

Miss Clara Graceffa 

Jan Greco 

Peg Greene 

Marilyn Gregory 

Mr. Barry Gretsky 

Lenice Hadley 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hagger+y 

Mark Hanlon 

Peter Hannon 

Juli Harris 

Michael Harris 

Sue Hassett 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hayes 

Ron Hayes 

Jimmy Herbert 

Charles Hertigan 

Dan Higgins 

Beth Hodden 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl J. Hyde 

Annmarie Jannetti 

Steve Jarvis 

Jimmy and Maryann 



Janice Johnson 
Joanne Johnson 
Judy Johnson 

Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Johnson 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Johnson 
Susan Johnston 
David Joyce 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Joyce 
Elaine Junkins 
Mr. and Mrs. C. Kalishman 
Mr. and Mrs. A. Kapamagian 
Sheila Keady 
Wally Kean 
Geraldine Keefe 
Billy Kelly 
Katie Kelly 

Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Keohane 
Margaret Kerr 
Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Kerr 
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Ken- 
Edward Kershaw 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Khederian 
Maureen King 
Ruthanne Kokidko 
John S. Krol 
Carl A. Lando 
Peter Landry 
Ronnie Lane 

Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Laviolette 
Wendy Lavoie 
Sally Lawler 
Becky Lawson 

Mr. and Mrs. Camille LeBlanc 
Chantelle LeBlanc 
Sylvie LeBlanc 
Mr. Richard LeMay 
Lori LePage 
John B. Linstrom 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Linstrom 
Lucille Luturi 
Janet Logue 
Dave Loughlin 
Mr. and Mrs. Scott Lucas 
Bertha Maclvor 
Mr. Michael Macy 
Dick Madden 
Gracey Magrath 
Billy Maher 
Bruce Mandel 
Dora Manganello 
Stephanie Manoli 
Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Marcellino 
Mr. and Mrs. Alan Marcolina 
Mr. and Mrs. Edward B. Matthews 
Edward D. May III 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles McCauley 
John McCloskey 
Mr. and Mrs. McCloskey 
Shane McCloskey 
Joseph P. McCusker 
John McDonald 
Linda McEllin 
Laureen McGee 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles McGillicuddy 
Scott McGolpin 
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. McKinnon 
Ed McLaughlin 
J. Miller 

Mr. and Mrs. David L Mitchell 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Morrell 
Alan Morris 
Jeanne Mula 
Phyllis Mulroney 
Kris Munroe 

Mr. and Mrs. James D. Murphy 
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Muscato 
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Newcomb 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Neylon 
Mrs. Joyce Nierman 
Mr. and Mrs. Keith Noiles 



Miss Claire R. Nolan 

Miss Margaret M. Nolan 

Jay Norton 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter Nyren 

Mrs. Carol O'Brien 

Barbara O'Hara 

Mr. and Mrs. Bernard X. Ohnemus 

Mr. and Mrs. John O'Kane 

Mike Oliveri 

Mr. and Mrs. Sebastian Orifice 

Mr. David Osborn 

Marvin Owens 

Mrs. Dom A. Pacitti 

Anthony Palmerino 

Jeanne Pappas 

Miss Susan Parrella 

Jack Pattison 

Kathie Pattison 

Joyce and Gary Pavento 

Mr. and Mrs. Salvatore Pennellatore 

Loretta Piantedosi 

Gerry Pike 

Eileen Poirer 

Mr. Niel Porcaro 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Procop 

Mr. and Mrs. William Purcell 

Mrs. Doris Putnam 

Donald Ranger 

Mr. and Mrs. William C. Ray 

Mr. and Mrs. John J. Regan 

Joyce M. Richard 

Bill Richardson 

David W. Richardson 

Jerome Rizzo 

Russell E. Robertson 

Sallie E. Russ 

Carmen D. Sanchez 

Mr. and Mrs. John Scharlet 

Dick Schultz 

Mr. Salvatore Scimemi 

Mr. and Mrs. James A. Scipione 

John Scipione 

Tracy Scipione 

Irene Servol 

Marybeth Shaughnessy 

Ms. Joan Sheridan 

S. Jordan Snyder 

Tony Taranto 

Mr. Ralph Tenaglia 

Barbara Thibodeau 

Mary E. Tiemey R.N. 

Mai Tinkham 

Melinda Tirreli 

Linda Tisch 

Mr. Scott Tower 

Dennis Tranfaglia 

Ms. Pat Vanaria 

Mr. Thomas Vanaria 

Jeannette Veilleux 

Henry Veno 

Lisa Veno 

Dena Ventura 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Ventura 

Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Viscarello 

Jeff Viveiros 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wagman 

Terese Walsh 

Ron West 

Mr. Howard White 

Ed Wiencek 

Audrey Wilson 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Windsor 

Mr. Robert E. Withrow Jr. 

Kathy Yorston 

Richard Yorston 

Mr. and Mrs. William Young 

RoseannZakarian 

Chris Zampitella 

John Zizza 

StanZmuda 



408 






Sponsors 




Councillor and Mrs. Joseph J. Allesandro 

Terry Bleiler 

John R. Craig M.D. 

John F. Delaney 

Edwin W. Guiney M.D. 

Sanford D. Hecht M.D. 

Martin Ostro M.D. 

Lawrence T. Shields M.D. 

Twinbrook Surgical Associates 

Twinbroolc Urological Associates 

David S.WaldDMD 

Elliot D. Winograd DMD 



40V 






M 



CREDITS 



The "Mirror" 
Staff recognizes 

the 
contribution of 

others. 

The "Mirror" Staff would like to 
thank the following members of the 
senior class for their contributions to 
the success of the yearbook. 

Lynne Apone 
Janet Arsenault 
Gisele Babin 
Barbara Bariele 
Dan Brossi 
Denise Boudrot 
Lisa Bourque 
Susan Bowler 
Antonietta Caci 
Juli Cappadona 
Cathy Cicero 
Billy Collura 
Diane Cormier 
Rosemarie Cormier 
Ellen Cowie 
Denise Cunningham 
Katrina Dankens 
Janise Delaney 
Gilbert Despres 
Peter Foti 
Maria Fragala 
Carol Fronduto 
Darlene Giles 
Neal Grinnell 
Lenice Hadley 
Sherrie Hakar 
Sue Hassett 
Barbara Hurley 
Debbie Huff 
Ann Jannetti 
Judith Johnson 
Lynda Karnikyan 
Mike Kehoe 
Marie Kerr 
Margie Lombardo 
Janet MacNeil 
Linda McEllin 
Maureen McQuaid 
George Melanson 
Frank Moreale 
Karen Morrella 
Kathy Motton 
Cindyrose Newfell 
Kenneth Noiles 
Ruth Noke 
Charlene Nutile 
Jean Pantanella 
Rosemary Quin 
Karen Raleigh 
Marie Saulnier 
Edward Skane 
Fran Smerlas 
Sharon Straw 
Marilyn Tomlin 
Debbie Vanaria 

410 





The "Mirror" 
Staff honors 
our retiring 
principal, 
Mr. George E.P. 
Husson, Jr. 

Mr. George E.P. Husson Jr. was educated 
at Lynn English High School, received an 
education degree from Salem State College 
in 1935. He later earned a master's degree in 
business administration from the University 
of Maine at Orono. For five years, he served 
in the military and was an Army Captain 
during World War II. He then taught busi- 
ness at Husson College in Bangor. Maine for 
the next five years. The college was founded 
by his brother Chesly H. Husson in 1926 and 
was largely devoted to teaching former 
G. I. 's after the war. 

Mr. Husson also was a baseball, basket- 
ball, and football coach at Howe High 
School in Billerica. and at Attleboro and 
Belmont High Schools. In 1952 he came to 
Waltham High and became Business 
Department Head in 1961. He also worked 
for three years as assistant to the superin- 
tendent and in 1967 was appointed principal 
of Waltham High School. 

For the past 13 years as our principal Mr. 
Husson has always had the best interest of 
the students in mind. He was a constant 
supporter of our athletic teams and was 
very proud of the scholastic achievements 
of the Waltham students. As the number 
one supporter of our yearbook he gave the 
students and the advisor the encouragement 
to continually produce books of higher 
qualitv. The faculty and stu- 
dents 'at Waltham High have 
lost a great friend. We would 
like to wish Mr. Husson and his 
family .is much happiness in 
retirement .is he gave the stu- 
dents at W.iltham High. 



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41 1 









THE YEAR IN REVIEW JULY 



Princess 

Caroline married 
in Monaco 

In July of 1978 Princess Caroline was 
married to Philippe Junot. They were 
married in two separate ceremonies, 
one a civil wedding performed by the 
COUNTRY OF MONACO, the other a 
Roman Catholic service outside the pal- 
ace chapel. Even though Princess Caro- 
line's wedding lacked the Hollywood- 
style hoopla of her mother's wedding, it 
was none the less done in a royal style. 

The Red Sox are 
red hot 

"The Red Sox are goin' all the way" 
was the cheer heard around Boston last 
year during the first half of the season. 
They were ahead of the N.Y. Yankees 
by 14 games. Their hitting and fielding 
were both excellent with players like 
Jim Rice, Carl Yaz and Fred Lynn. They 
were so hot that other teams in the 
American League were seriously con- 
sidering the Red Sox as the team to 
beat. 

Pete Rose hits in B^ 
44 consecutive 



games 



Rose became the second National 
Leaguer to hit safely in 44 consecutive 
games, the first since Willie Keeler did 
it in 1897 under more liberal hitting 
rules. His streak would end the next 
day, 12 games short of Joe DiMaggio's 
major league record, but in batting .385 
for those 44 games Rose had captured 
the imagination of the country. 



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412 




AUGUST 







Pope Paul VI is 
dead after 15 
years Papacy 

Pope Paul VI was a very important 
member of the Roman Catholic 
church. He was described as being 
the "Pilgrim Pope." During his 15 
year reign as Pope he tried to follow 
in ways of his namesake. Saint Paul. 
At the time of his death the question 
that was most commonly asked was 
"Can the Church adapt to the chang- 
ing world and remain a vital and 
meaningful shepherd?" He died at 
age 80. 

Double Eagle II 
crosses Atlantic 

When three adventurous Ameri- 
cans from Albuquerque set the 
world distance record and crossed 
the Atlantic: Ocean by balloon, it 
gave Americans something to cheer 
about. 

Modeled after the famous airplane 
of Charles Lindbergh. Ben Abruz/.o. 
48, Max Anderson. 44. and Larry 
Newman. 31, set sail in the eleven 
story high Double Eagle II. The 3, 100- 
mile trip began in Presque Isle. 
Maine and ended in Miserey. France 
five days, 17 hours, and six minutes 
later. 

Upon their return to the United 
States they were hailed as national 
heros and welcomed in Albuquerque 
by a parade held in their honor. 

Albino 
Cardinal 
Luciani 
becomes John 
Paul I 

Still in shock of Pope Paul's death, 
hundreds of people gathered .it St. 
Peter's Square awaiting the name of 
the new Pope. It was announced .i^ 
Cardinal Albino Luciani, age 65 from 
Italy. He took the name of Pope |ohn 
Paul I. 



413 




I 



Jimmy blasts 
Bjorn to win US 
Open 

At the new U.S. Tennis Open held in 
Flushing Meadow, a determined Jimmy 
Connors walloped Bjorn Borg with a 
nearly perfect 6-4, 6-2, 6-2. Connors 
aggressive playing undoubtedly stem- 
med from the embarrassing straightset 
thrashing he took from Borg at Wimble- 
don last July, 1977. Connors came out 
blazing, driven from the very first game 
to win the tournament. Relentless on 
the attack he broke Borg's serve early in 
each set. Though Connors' pressure 
undoubtedly bothered him, not once 
did Borg break serve. 

Borg, commenting on Connors' spec- 
tacular performance said, "Jimmy was 
born on this stuff, This is his court. I 
saw he was on top of his game from the 
beginning. There was not much I could 
do." 

Ali regains title 

Last September in the New Orleans 
Superdome, Muhammad Ali who dom- 
inated Leon Spinks, was awarded a 
unanimous decision. This was the sec- 
ond time that Ali has regained the 
crown and it may well have been his 
last fight. 

"Mirror" wins 
New England 
Book of the Year 

The New England Scholastic Press 
Association awarded the 1978 edition 
of the "Waltham High School Mirror" 
the New England book of the year 
award. This was the first time Waltham 
entered the contest and it was a credit 
to the hard work and dedication of the 
staff. The book was also honored by 
being selected for the P.I.A. competi- 
tion which is presently being held. Con- 
gratulations to the staff for a job well 
done. 



414 







■ 




Boeing 727 
crashes in San 
Diego 

A Pacific Southwest Airlines Boeing 
727 carrying 135 persons and a private 
airplane piloted by a student collided in 
midair and crashed into San Diego resi- 
dential area; in addition to the 135 casu- 
alties aboard the two aircraft, at least 10 
persons were killed on the ground in 
the worst aviation disaster in the his- 
tory of the U.S. 

II Papa e morto 

Tragedy strikes once more, after only 
a 34 day papacy Pope John Paul I was 
found dead in his Vatican bedroom the 
apparent victim of a cardiac arrest. The 
pope's 34-day reign was the shortest 
since that of Leo XI. who ruled 18 davs 
in 1609. 

The Red Sox — 
what happened? 

What happened to the Red Sox and 
what happened to the Yankees? It 
seemed that at mid-season the Iwo 
teams switched places. The Red Sox 
were 10 games ahead and going strong 
in the beginning with the Yankees pok- 
ing along suffering from injuries and 
trades, but as usual things changed as 
soon as Boston fans believed the Red 
Sox would go all the way. Injuries! 
Everyone became injured on the Boston 
team. They were left helpless and the 
Yankees were coming after them, com- 
ing closer and closer and then the 
attack came. The Yankees beat the Red 
Sox in the playoffs and then later 
destroying the Dodgers to win the 
World Series. 



415 



OCTOBER 



Yankees win 2nd 
consecutive 
World Series 

The Yankees win their second con- 
secutive World Series. After falling 
behind two games to none the Yankees 
went back to home cooking and once 
again were on a winning streak beating 
the Dodgers four straight. This was the 
first time in series history that a team 
won four straight after losing the first 
two. The Yankees were led by the 
strong hitting of Bucky Dent and Brian 
Doyle. Bucky Dent was awarded the 
MVP for his excellent effort in the field 
and at bat. 

A Polish Pope 

A new era has begun in Rome; for the 
first time since 1522, a non-Italian sits 
on the throne of Peter. Karol Cardinal 
Wojtyla, the 58 year-old archbishop of 
Krakow, Poland, succeeded Pope John 
Paul I, who died suddenly after just 34 
days in office. He chose the name John 
Paul II. 

Gail and John 
chosen All- 
Scholastic 

Gail Casavant and John Giusti 
brought athletic recognition to Walt- 
ham High with their selection to the all 
scholastic first team. 

Moving up from the second team all 
scholastic last year, Gail was voted first 
team all scholastic setter this year. Gail 
was instrumental in the girls clinching 
their third straight North Sectional 
Championship. 

John led Division One in scoring and 
also led the Hawks to their second 
straight Suburban League Champion- 
ship. He set the Waltham High School 
single game rushing record at 273 yards 
against Weymouth North. For this out- 
standing achievement John was 
awarded first team all scholastic run- 
ning back. 



ii 



416 




NOVEMBER-DECEMBER 




...and 

What II 

Takes 

To Be 

No.l 



Robin Williams, 
ABC's Mork. 



Nano Nano 

That's the new saying that is being 
picked from Mork of Ork on ABC's new 
no. 1 smash hit television show, Mork 
and Mindy. Robin Williams, who plays 
Mork and Pam Dawber. Mindy, have 
made this show hit the charts as it is 
seen by an average of 60 million view- 
ers a week. 



Rockwell 
Meir die 



This past year a man beloved by mil- 
lions of Americans for his artistic abil- 
ity died. Norman Rockwell was his 
name, a name seen on paintings practi- 
cally by every American. He depicted 
the American life in an optimistic and 
hopeful way. Rockwell provided much 
happiness for the general public 
through his creations and shall be 
missed. 

Golda Meir, fourth prime minister of 
Israel died December 8th at age 80. 
Prime minister from 1969 to 1974, she 
had served her country in times of trou- 
bling Arab confrontations. She died 
before the Middle East peace talks were 
completed never seeing both countries 
at peace. 

Murder of U.S. 
Congressmen in 
Guyana triggers 
mass suicides 
and murders 

Leo J. Ryan, a U.S. representative 

from California, and four other Ameri- 
cans were shot to death by members of 
the People's Temple as they prepared to 
leave Guyana by plane. 

When Jim (ones, the charismatic but 
paranoid leader of the cult, learned of 
this he informed his followers that a 
previously rehearsed suicide ritual 
would be carried out. Only a few mem* 
hers of the cult escaped death DJ fl( 
ins ' n,() ,ne jungle. When Guyanese 
troops arrived at Johnstown after the 
airport murders they were over- 
whelmed by the Sight of over 9(H) bodies 
lying inside and outside the buildii 



417 






Bradshaw leads 
Steelers to 3rd 
Super Bowl 
victory 

Led by the four touchdown passes of 
quarterback Terry Bradshaw, the Pitts- 
burgh Steelers defeated the Dallas 
Cowboys 35-31 to become the first team 
in the National Football League (NFL) 
to win the Super Bowl three times. 
Bradshaw, named the game's outstand- 
ing player, set a Super Bowl passing 
record of 318 yd. Dallas, however, did 
not give up easily. Behind 35-17, with 
less than seven minutes to play, the 
Cowboys rallied behind the passing of 
Roger Staubach to score two touch- 
downs. 

The Shah flees 
Iran 

The oil fields were shut down by 
strikes, rioters ran wild, and supporters 
of Ayatollah Khomeini wreaked havoc 
in the streets of Tehran. The rule of the 
Shah was coming to an end. The pro- 
Shah forces began to diminish in num- 
ber and sensing this the Shah left Iran 
and is now living in exile in the Baha- 
mas. 

Imitation Elvis 
tops Gable and 
Nicholson 

CBS and NBC in their effort to unseat 
ABC in February with Clark Gable in 
"Gone With the Wind" and Jack 
Nicholson in "One Flew Over the Cuc- 
koo's Nest" only to have ABC answer 
with Kurt Russell in "Elvis" Imitation 
Elvis proved that the appeal of the King 
of Rock and Roll is as great today as 
during his heyday as ABC swept the 
ratings much to the dismay of CBS and 
NBC. 



418 




■ 






FEBRUARY 




/? ^r o AC 









\% 



TUAHK you, 
SEN. KENNEDY, 
FOR THAT 
MUSING 
INTRODUCTION. 



•», 



* 








The Ayatollah 
takes command 



After 14 years of exile, Iran's Ayatollah| 
Khomeini finally returns home to contain the 
revolution. Instead of calming the fires of I 
revolution he added fuel to them. Many of 
the Shah's close confidants were brought| 
before firing squads. The dictatorship of the 
Shah probably would have served the people| 
better. 



The Bruins retire 



No. 4 



Bobby Orr, the most decorated player in 
National Hockey League history, was hon- 
ored before a capacity crowd in the Boston 
Garden on Tuesday night, January 9. 1979 as 
No. 4 was hoisted to the rafters. 

Orr had been with the Boston Bruins for 
over ten years and had scored 264 goals as a 
defenseman. After signing a contract with 
the Chicago Black Hawks, Orr's knee finally 
gave out and he swapped for a job in the 
Black Hawk's front office. He was truly 
missed by the Boston fans and was touched 
deeply by their loyalty as he received a six 
minute standing ovation at the ceremony. 

As a fitting climax of his career, Bobby Orr 
was inducted into the NHL Hall of Fame in 
June. He became the youngest player to be 
inducted. 



Teddy: Backseat 
President? 



Senator Edward Kennedy and President 
Jimmy Carter agree on most major issues. 
Over the past two years, Teddy has loyally 
supported the President on matters as div- 
erse as arms control, airline deregulation and 
hospital cost containment. However, 
recently Kennedy has frequently opposed 
Carter's politics of austerity, calling the 
budget "seriously defective." 

Kennedy calls their differences "basic ami 
fundamental." but when asked if they might 
drive him to run against Carter in the 19H0 
Presidential election, he repeats his standard 
loyalty oath, "I have every expectation that 
the President will run, be renominated and 
re-elected in 1980. I expect to support him." 




=SLk 










WHS Grad stars 
in Broadway 
musical 
Whoopee 

J. Kevin Scannell, WHS 66, started 
his dramatic career in the 1966 WHS 
production of "The Music Man," he 
went on to star in many Reagle Player 
productions before setting out for the 
bright lights of Broadway. The Boston 
College graduate has appeared on 
Broadway in "Shenandoah" and off 
Broadway in "Gorky" at the American 
Place Theatre. He has been seen on tel- 
evision in commercials for Arby's Roast 
Beef and others. In "Whoopee" Kevin 
plays the part of Sheriff Bob and most 
of the reviews have been favorable. 

Larry Bird voted 
"College Player 
of the Year" 

Larry Bird, the star forward of Indi- 
ana State University, has repeated as 
"College Basketball Player of the Year." 
He led the Sycamores to the finals of 
NCAA tournament where Magic John- 
son and his Michigan State teammates 
ended his dream of an undefeated sea- 
son and NCAA champs. Larry went on 
to sign a 5-year, $3,200,000 contract 
with the Boston Celtics. This is the larg- 
est contract ever given to a rookie. Celt- 
ics' fans hope that Larry brings the Celt- 
ics back to the glory of their champion- 
ship years. 

Mideast Peace 
Treaty signed 

On March 26, 1979, 6,500 spectators 
witnessed the signing of the peace 
treaty between Egypt and Israel on the 
White House lawn. The treaty, which 
was made in three languages (Arabic, 
Hebrew and English) was signed by 
Anwar Sadat of Egypt, Menachem 
Begin of Israel, and President Jimmy 
Carter. 

We hope this will be the beginning of 
peace in the Middle East. 






420 



APRIL 





****** 



t t ' 



4M 



Bill Rodgers — 
The Marathon 
Man 

The annual twenty-six mile run 
known as the Boston Marathon was 
held on a cold and rainy afternoon in 
April with a temperature of 42°F. There 
were 7,877 official entrants and 3.000 or 
more without official approval who 
attempted to run the course. One 
entrant named Bill Rodgers, the defend- 
ing champion, stood out among the 
crowd and seemed to be very popular 
with the Boston Viewers lining the 
streets. Afterall, he is a Bostonian. He 
proved to himself and the people that 
he could win his third Boston Marathon 
and even with an American record, at a 
time of 2:09:27, beating his previous 
record by 28 seconds. Bill Rodgers is 
truly the Marathon Man. 

Radiation at 
Three Mile 
Island 

The accident at the Three Mile Island 
Nuclear Power Plant, apparently 
occured when pellets of enriched ura- 
nium fuel overheated so much that they 
melted through the tubes that held 
them. It was the beginning of the worst 
accident in the history of U.S. nuclear 
power production, and of a long, often 
confused nightmare that threw the 
future of the nuclear industry into 
question. 

Whereas the ultimate meltdown did 
not occur, radiation was leaked into the 
atmosphere and in years to come we 
will find out the damage it caused. 

Is the Energy 
Crisis for real? 

As the price of oil soars on the world 
market Americans are asking the ques- 
tion "Is there really an energy crisis or 
are the oil companies holding the oil to 
increase the price." The long lines ,it the 
gas stations reminding people of the 
Arab oil embargo are the order of the 
day. The prospects are for .i long dry 
summer and a very cold winter espe- 
cially here in the Northeast 



421 



MAY 



Joyce and Fran 
co-captain three 
sports and share 
Sewall Award 

For the first time in the history of 
WHS sports, the same two girls were 
co-captains of three sports in the same 
year. Joyce Harrington and Fran Smer- 
las led the girls to their third straight 
North Sectional Championship in vol- 
leyball, and into the Eastern Mass 
Tournament in softball. As a culmina- 
tion of their many years of close friend- 
ship and competition they shared the 
Louise Sewall Award given annually to 
the most outstanding female athlete. 

Former WHS 
staff member 
now editor in 
chief 

Janet O'Donoghue, a former activities 
editor of the 1976 Mirror, was recently 
awarded the position of editor in chief 
of the yearbook at the College of the 
Holy Cross. Janet is the third member of 
the staff in the past five years to 
become editor in chief of her college 
yearbook. We wish Janet the best of 
luck and hope that her training at WHS 
serves her well. 

John Trites — 
record setter 

John Trites is an outstanding swim- 
mer and three year member of the var- 
sity swim team for WHS. During his 
years of swimming he has set many 
pool records, some of which are: 500 yd. 
freestyle, 5:16.5, 100 yd. individual med- 
ley, 2:13.20. 

Besides participating in high school 
meets he has also qualified for many 
Suburban League meets, in which he 
was the 200 yd. freestyle champion, and 
the Southeastern Interscholastic Asso- 
ciation meets. This time he was the 100 
yd. back stroke champion. 

John is a tribute to the Waltham High 
Boys Swim Team. 




422 




Fred Smerlas 
drafted by 
Buffalo Bills 

Fred Smerlas, Waltham's two time 
High School All American in Football 
and once in Wrestling, attended Boston 
College on a full athletic scholarship. At 
B.C. he played defensive tackle for four 
consecutive years. While in his Senior 
year he was selected Captain of his 
team. At the end of his senior year 
Smerlas was the most sought after New 
England player in the draft, and was 
recently drafted in the second round by 
the Buffalo Bills. 

Canadians win 
the Stanley Cup 
i — what else is 
new? 

The Montreal Canadians led by Bob 
Gainey and Guy LaFleur won their 
fourth consecutive Stanley Cup and the 
twenty-first in their long and illustrious 
history by defeating the Rangers four 
games to one. To Bruins' fans the final 
was anti-climactic after their loss in 
overtime in the seventh game to the 
Canadians. The Bruins seemingly 
assured of victory in the seventh game 
were given a penalty for too many men 
on the ice with two minutes remaining 
in the game. Guy LaFleur quickly tied 
the score and the Canadians went on to 
win in overtime. The rest is history. 

DC 10 crashes at 
O'Hare — 275 
dead. 

The passengers aboard American 
Airlines flight 191 had just begun their 
Memorial Day weekend journey from 
O'Hare to Los Angeles. Suddenly a rou- 
tine takeoff turned tragic. The plane 
banked, rolled over and plummeted, 
crashing near a trailer pa'rk killing all 
passengers and crew instantly. It was 
the worst air disaster in U.S. history. An 
ironic aftermath of this tragedy was the 
FAA ruling grounding all DC-10's until 
they are assured of their safet\ 



423 




An American 
legend is gone, 
the Duke is 
dead. 

John Wayne, known by millions as 
the "Duke," has died of cancer at the 
age of 72. The "Duke" was the most 
popular actor of his time, being the top 
box office draw for 25 years. He starred 
in many movies from the 1939 "Stage- 
coach" to his Oscar winning perform- 
ance as Rooster Cogburn in "True 
Grit." His last public appearance was at 
the recent Academy Awards Presenta- 
tions where he awarded the "Best Pic- 
ture Award." He received a tremendous 
standing ovation by his peers in an 
emotional display of their love and 
affection for the man we called the 
"Duke." 

Sonics boom 
past the Bullets 

The Sonics led by playoff MVP Den- 
nis Johnson and high scoring guard Gus 
Williams handily defeated the Bullets 
four games to one to win their first 
World Championship. The Bullets won 
the first game 99-97 with two fouls shot 
after the buzzer, but from there on it 
was all Sonics. The Sonics' defense 
swarmed all over the Big E and held the 
Bullets under 100 in four of the five 
games, thus avenging their loss to the 
Bullets in last year's final. 

John Giusti hits 
520 and makes 
first team all 
scholastic 

John Giusti hitting a hefty 520 was 
named to the Boston Globe First Team 
All Scholastic. John was a three year 
starter for Coach Ray Yetten and the 
Hawks baseball team. A tremendous 
competitor John was also awarded the 
John L. Leary Award for his outstand- 
ing contribution to WHS sports. 



424 







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